The Royal Family from 1066 until today. Discuss this video: Research help from: Dr. Carolyn Harris, University of Toronto School of Continuing Studies, author of Magna Carta and Its Gifts to Canada and Queenship and Revolution in Early Modern Europe & Dr. Arianne Chernock, Boston University () & Dr. Martin Menke, Rivier University () Much appreciation to for making the Total Annihilation clip. Special Thanks: Mike Lanier, PervertedThomas , Thomas J Miller Jr MD, rictic , Ian , Saki Comandao, Daniel Slater, Christian Cooper, Michael Little, Robert Kunz, Nicklas Ulvnäs, Xibixi , Sean Maguire, Ripta Pasay, Faust Fairbrook, Michael Mrozek, Chris Woodall, Ron Bowes, Tómas Árni Jónasson, Mikko , Derek Bonner, Derek Jackson, Iain Flockton, Sokhom Chhim, Orbit_Junkie , Andres Villacres, Jim , Eren Polat, Chang Wang, Kozo Ota, Mark , Jason Lewandowski, Nevin Spoljaric, Veronica Peshterianu, Paul Tomblin, Travis Wichert, Andrew Bailey, Alex Morales, Ryan E Manning, Erik Parasiuk, Rhys Parry, Arian Flores, Maarten van der Blij, Sam Kokin, Kevin Anderson, Gustavo Jimenez, Thomas Petersen, Kyle Bloom, David , Ryan Nielsen, Esteban Santana Santana, Dag Viggo Lokøen, Tristan Watts-Willis, John Rogers, Edward Adams, Kevin , Leon , Alexander Kosenkov, ken mcfarlane, Brandon Callender, Pierre Perrott, Timothy Moran, Peter Lomax, Emil , John Bevan, Tijmen van Dien, ShiroiYami , Owen Degen, Alex Schuldberg, Ryan Constantin, Jacob Ostling, John Waltmans, Solon Carter, Joel Wunderle, Rescla , GhostDivision , Andrew Proue, David Lombardo, David Palomares, Cas Eliëns, Freddi Hørlyck, Richard Jenkins, Chris Chapin, Austin Keller, ChoiceMechanicalDenver.com , سليمان العقل, Tony DiLascio, Linh , Osric Lord-Williams, Ryan , Maxime Zielony, AUFFRAY Clement, Caswal Parker, Richard Harrison, Lachlan Holmes , John Lee, John Buchan, Ian N Riopel, Ilan , Elizabeth Keathley, Karl Johan Stensland Dy, Tod Kurt, Bear , Phil Gardner, Jordan Melville, Stephen Lawless, Martin , Robert McKone, Steven Grimm, Alistair Forbes, Lou Rivellini, Tom Maher, Dan Lesser, Joe Pantry Other Credits:
View full lesson: In the United States, it’s estimated that 30 percent of adults and 66 percent of adolescents are regularly sleep-deprived. This isn’t just a minor inconvenience: staying awake can cause serious bodily harm. Claudia Aguirre shows what happens to your body and brain when you skip sleep. Lesson by Claudia Aguirre, animation by TED-Ed.
Never miss a talk! SUBSCRIBE to the TEDx channel: Chris Lonsdale is Managing Director of Chris Lonsdale & Associates, a company established to catalyse breakthrough performance for individuals and senior teams. In addition, he has also developed a unique and integrated approach to learning that gives people the means to acquire language or complex technical knowledge in short periods of time. Jan-21-2014 Update. The video transcripts are now available via the following links: English Only: English + Chinese Translation: In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
View full lesson: Ah, romantic love; beautiful and intoxicating, heart-breaking and soul-crushing. often all at the same time! If romantic love has a purpose, neither science nor psychology has discovered it yet – but over the course of history, some of our most respected philosophers have put forward some intriguing theories. Skye C. Cleary outlines five of these philosophical perspectives on why we love. Lesson by Skye C. Cleary, animation by Avi Ofer.
Check out our Patreon page: patreon.com/teded View full lesson: Hatshepsut was a female pharaoh during the New Kingdom in Egypt. Twenty years after her death, somebody smashed her statues, took a chisel and attempted to erase the pharaoh’s name and image from history. But who did it? And why? Kate Green investigates Hatshepsut's history for clues to this ancient puzzle. Lesson by Kate Green, animation by Steff Lee.
My entry to the techNyou Science Ambassadors competition, visit and to find out more about these guys.
Sweating is essential to human life, but why do we NEED to do it? Watch more: Is Earth Running Out of Water? ►► Subscribe: | Get your exclusive Life Noggin merch: Support Life Noggin on Patreon: Follow Life Noggin! Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: Official Website: Watch More Life Noggin: Latest Uploads: Big Questions: Outer Space: Inside the Human Body: Popular Videos: We are LIFE NOGGIN! An animated and educational web show designed to teach you all about your awesome life and the brain that makes you able to live it! We answer questions about everything from inside the human body to deep outer space. Stay tuned for more videos on every Monday and Thursday! Keep On Thinking. Life Noggin Team: Director/Voice - Pat Graziosi: Executive Producer - Ian Dokie: Director of Marketing - Jared Oban: Animation by Steven Lawson Written by Sophie Bakoledis Sources:
Check out our Patreon page: View full lesson: On the coast of Northern Ireland, a vast plateau of basalt slabs and columns called the Giant’s Causeway stretches into the ocean. The scientific explanation for this is that it’s the result of molten lava contracting and fracturing as it cooled in the wake of a volcanic eruption. But an ancient Irish myth has a different accounting. Iseult Gillespie recounts the Giant's Causeway myth. Lesson by Iseult Gillespie, animation by Dylan Glynn. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Husain Mohammad, Max Shuai Tang, Côme Vincent, Astia Rizki Safitri, Alan Froese, alessandra tasso, Gerald Onyango, Katrina Harding, Ezgi Yersu, Al the Scottish Wildcat, Katie Dean, Kin Lon Ma, Carsten Tobehn, Boris Langvand, Jeremy Fryd, Charlene You, Carolyn Corwin, rakesh Katragadda, Sergi Páez, Janelle , Jørgen Østerpart, Karla Brilman, Cindy O., Nicu Boanda, Reagen O'Connor, Anh Dau, Sabrina Gonzalez, Dino , FAWWAZ GHUWAIDI, Hadi Salahshour, Clement, Micholer Miller, Sarah Burns, Nick Debenedictis, Abdullah Altuwaijri, Jessie McGuire, Divina Grace Dar Santos, Andrew Sleugh, Brian Richards, Farah Abdelwahab, Joe Meyers, Mikhail Shkirev, Raphaël LAURENT, Malcolm Callis, Sweetmilkcoco , David Matthew Ezroj, Ever Granada, fatima kried, Begum Tutuncu, and Lala Arguelles.
Without neutrons, harnessing nuclear energy would be impossible. Try Audible free for 30 days: I have a new documentary coming out in a few months - sign up here to be notified and see a sneak preview: Special thanks to Patreon supporters: Tony Fadell, Donal Botkin, Michael Krugman, Jeff Straathof, Zach Mueller, Ron Neal, Nathan Hansen, Yildiz Kabaran, Terrance Snow A few years ago I made a documentary about uranium, radioactivity and radiation. I always thought of the characters in our story as the scientists and maybe the uranium nucleus itself. It was only through making the documentary that I realized the real hero of the story is the neutron. Without a neutral nuclear particle, it would be virtually impossible to release the energy from the nucleus. But with it, and the idea of a chain reaction, nuclear energy went from science fiction to reality. That is something I had not grasped as clearly before and it motivated me to make this video. Filmed by Raquel Nuno.
Check out our Patreon page: View full lesson: What keeps you up at night? Pondering deep questions? Excitement about a big trip? Stress about unfinished work? What if the very thing keeping you awake was stress about losing sleep? This seemingly unsolvable loop is at the heart of insomnia, the world’s most common sleep disorder. So what is insomnia? And is there any way to break the cycle? Dan Kwartler details the science of insomnia. Lesson by Dan Kwartler, animation by Sharon Colman. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Mehmet Sencer KARADAYI, Christian Kurch, SungGyeong Bae, Luis Felipe Ruiz Langenscheidt, Joe Huang, Rohan Gupta, Senjo Limbu, Martin Lau, Robson Martinho, Jason Garcia, Cailin Ramsey, Aaron Henson, John Saveland, Nicolle Fieldsend-Roxborough, Venkat Venkatakrishnan, Sandy Nasser, CG Nobles, QIUJING L BU, Yoga Trapeze Wanderlust, Jaron Blackburn, Alejandro Cachoua, Thomas Mungavan, Elena Crescia, Edla Paniguel, Sarah Lundegaard, Anna-Pitschna Kunz, Tim Armstrong, Erika Blanquez, Ricki Daniel Marbun, zjweele13, Judith Benavides, Ross Henriques, Ken, Caitlin de Falco, Scheherazade Kelii, Errys, James Bruening, Michael Braun-Boghos, Ricardo Diaz, Kack-Kyun Kim, Artem Minyaylov, Alexandrina Danifeld, Danny Romard, Yujing Jiang, Stina Boberg, Mariana Ortega, Anthony Wiggins, Hoai Nam Tran, Joe Sims, and David Petrovič.
Water seems harmless, right? Unless you're allergic to it. Watch more: What Do Allergies Do To Your Insides? ►► Subscribe: | Get your exclusive Life Noggin merch: Support Life Noggin on Patreon: Follow Life Noggin! Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: Official Website: Watch More Life Noggin: Latest Uploads: Big Questions: Outer Space: Inside the Human Body: Popular Videos: We are LIFE NOGGIN! An animated and educational web show designed to teach you all about your awesome life and the brain that makes you able to live it! We answer questions about everything from inside the human body to deep outer space. Stay tuned for more videos on every Monday and Thursday! Keep On Thinking. Life Noggin Team: Director/Voice - Pat Graziosi: Executive Producer - Ian Dokie: Director of Marketing - Jared Oban: Animation by Steven Lawson Written by Sophie Bakoledis Sources:
These are the molecular machines inside your body that make cell division possible. Animation by Drew Berry at the Walter and Eliza Hall Institute of Medical Research. Special thanks to Patreon supporters: Joshua Abenir, Tony Fadell, Donal Botkin, Jeff Straathof, Zach Mueller, Ron Neal, Nathan Hansen Support Veritasium on Patreon: Every day in an adult human roughly 50-70 billion of your cells die. They may be damaged, stressed, or just plain old - this is normal, in fact it’s called programmed cell death. To make up for that loss, right now, inside your body, billions of cells are dividing, creating new cells. And cell division, also called mitosis, requires an army of tiny molecular machines.DNA is a good place to start - the double helix molecule that we always talk about. This is a scientifically accurate depiction of DNA. If you unwind the two strands you can see that each has a sugar phosphate backbone connected to the sequence of nucleic acid base pairs, known by the letters A,T,G, and C. Now the strands run in opposite directions, which is important when you go to copy DNA. Copying DNA is one of the first steps in cell division. Here the two strands of DNA are being unwound and separated by the tiny blue molecular machine called helicase. It literally spins as fast as a jet engine! The strand of DNA on the right has its complimentary strand assembled continuously but the other strand is more complicated because it runs in the opposite direction. So it must be looped out with its compliment strand assembled in reverse, section by section. At the end of this process you have two identical DNA molecules, each one a few centimeters long but just a couple nanometers wide. To prevent the DNA from becoming a tangled mess, it is wrapped around proteins called a histones, forming a nucleosome. These nucleosomes are bundled together into a fiber known as chromatin, which is further looped and coiled to form a chromosome, one of the largest molecular structures in your body. You can actually see chromosomes under a microscope in dividing cells - only then do they take on their characteristic shape. The process of dividing the cell takes around an hour in mammals. This footage is from a time lapse. You can see how the chromosomes line up on the equator of the cell. When everything is right they are pulled apart into the two new daughter cells, each one containing an identical copy of DNA. As simple as it looks, this process is incredibly complicated and requires even more fascinating molecular machines to accomplish it. Let’s look at a single chromosome. One chromosome consists of two sausage-shaped chromatids - containing the identical copies of DNA made earlier. Each chromatid is attached to microtubule fibers, which guide and help align them in the correct position. The microtubules are connected to the chromatid at the kinetochore, here colored red. The kinetochore consists of hundreds of proteins working together to achieve multiple objectives - it’s one of the most sophisticated molecular mechanisms inside your body. The kinetochore is central to the successful separation of the chromatids. It creates a dynamic connection between the chromosome and the microtubules. For a reason no one’s yet been able to figure out, the microtubules are constantly being built at one end and deconstructed at the other. While the chromosome is still getting ready, the kinetochore sends out a chemical stop signal to the rest of the cell, shown here by the red molecules, basically saying this chromosome is not yet ready to divide The kinetochore also mechanically senses tension. When the tension is just right and the position and attachment are correct all the proteins get ready, shown here by turning green. At this point the stop signal broadcasting system is not switched off. Instead it is literally carried away from the kinetochore down the microtubules by a dynein motor. This is really what it looks like. It has long ‘legs’ so it can avoid obstacles and step over the kinesins, molecular motors walking the other direction. Studio filming by Raquel Nuno
View full lesson: An algorithm is a mathematical method of solving problems both big and small. Though computers run algorithms constantly, humans can also solve problems with algorithms. David J. Malan explains how algorithms can be used in seemingly simple situations and also complex ones. Lesson by David J. Malan, animation by enjoyanimation.
View full lesson: Nostalgia was once considered an illness confined to specific groups of people. Today, people all over the world report experiencing and enjoying nostalgia. But how does nostalgia work? And is it healthy? Clay Routledge details the way our understanding of nostalgia has changed since the term was first coined in the late 17th century. Lesson by Clay Routledge, animation by Anton Bogaty.
TED wants to promote student ideas! Learn more here: View full lesson: In 1960, Frances Kelsey was one of the Food and Drug Administration’s newest recruits. Before the year was out, she would begin a fight that would save thousands of lives — though no one knew it at the time. Andrea Tone explains how Kelsey was able to prevent a massive national public health tragedy by privileging facts over opinions, and patience over short-cuts. Lesson by Andrea Tone, animation by TED-Ed. Thank you so much to our patrons for your support! Without you this video would not be possible! Claudia Mayfield, Justus Berberich, Pavel Zalevskiy, Yankai Liu, Duo Xu, Ghassan Alhazzaa, Miloš Stevanović, Joy Love Om, Gi Nam Lee, Shawn Quichocho, Simone Kidner, Anika Westburg, Barun Padhy, Brandy Jones, Devin Harris, Tony Trapuzzano, Stephen Michael Alvarez, Tom Lee, Juliana, Jason Weinstein, Kris Siverhus, Alexander Walls, Annamaria Szilagyi, Morgan Williams, Abhijit Kiran Valluri, Mandeep Singh, Sama aafghani, سلطان الخليفي, Marylise CHAUFFETON, Marvin Vizuett, Jayant Sahewal, Quinn Shen, Caleb ross, Elizabeth Cruz, Elnathan Joshua Bangayan, Gaurav Rana, Mullaiarasu Sundaramurthy, Jose Henrique Leopoldo e Silva, Dan Paterniti, Jerome Froelich, Tyler Yoshizumi, Martin Stephen, Justin Carpani, Faiza Imtiaz, Khalifa Alhulail, Tejas Dc, Benjamin & Shannon Pinder, Srikote Naewchampa, Ex Foedus, and Sage Curie.
Invasive species destroying ecosystems are a huge problem, but there’s hope that we can help mitigate the damage. Hosted by: Michael Aranda Head to for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: Twitter: Tumblr: Instagram: ---------- Sources:
Weather isn’t all sunshine and rainbows—sometimes it’s rain, and sometimes that rain looks like blood. Hosted by: Stefan Chin Head to for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: Twitter: Tumblr: Instagram: ---------- Sources: v=onepage&q&f=false [PDF] ---------- Images: .jpg .jpg .jpg
Tourette Syndrome is often misunderstood. Mayim Bialik from The Big Bang Theory joins us to discuss! CHECK OUT MAYIM'S CHANNEL! ►► Subscribe: | Get your exclusive Life Noggin merch: Support Life Noggin on Patreon: Follow Life Noggin! Facebook: Instagram: Twitter: Official Website: Watch More Life Noggin: Latest Uploads: Big Questions: Outer Space: Inside the Human Body: Popular Videos: We are LIFE NOGGIN! An animated and educational web show designed to teach you all about your awesome life and the brain that makes you able to live it! We answer questions about everything from inside the human body to deep outer space. Stay tuned for more videos on every Monday and Thursday! Keep On Thinking. Life Noggin Team: Director/Voice - Pat Graziosi: Executive Producer - Ian Dokie: Director of Marketing - Jared Oban: Animation by Robert Grisham Written by Sophie Bakoledis Sources: 1461071628539-4f1f68e0-cd8d
There is a gravitational force of attraction between the Earth and the moon, but is it mutual? That is, are the forces on the Earth and the moon equal? Most people would say no, the Earth exerts a greater force of attraction because it is larger and has more mass. This is a situation in which Newton's Third Law is relevant. Newton's Third Law says that for every force, there is an equal and opposite reaction force. So the force the Earth exerts on the moon must be exactly equal and opposite the force the moon exerts on the Earth. But how can that be - that the same size force keeps the moon orbiting, but barely affects the Earth? The answer is inertia - the tendency for all objects with mass to maintain their state of motion. Since the Earth has much more mass than the moon, it has greater inertia and therefore experiences much less acceleration for the same amount of force.
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Can you find the mistakes? I am student , I am agree , Yesterday, I'm go downtown , He no have money , I want to meet the downtown. If you don't know, this is the lesson for you! These are mistakes made by students of all levels, so watch this video and learn to avoid these common errors. Take the quiz here: And don't forget to check out our other video on 5 common English learner mistakes: TRANSCRIPT Hey, everyone. I'm Alex. Thanks for clicking, and welcome to this lesson on five more common English learner mistakes. So if you have watched my other video on five common English learner mistakes, this is a follow up to give you five more. So let's not waste time and get right to it. Here we go with No. 1. So this first mistake is common because in many languages, when you discuss jobs or your station in life, you don't use articles even if you come from a country where there are articles in the language. So for example, I am student. He is engineer. If I ask you, What do you do , you need to use an article because student is countable; it's singular; and engineer' is countable and it's singular. So you have to say, I am a student. He is an engineer. Now, let's move on to No. 2. Okay. Here, we have two sentences on the board. We have, I am agree. Are you agree? So in this situation, agree is a verb. We don't say, I am agree. You can just say, I agree. If it's negative, I don't agree or, I disagree. And the question is not, Are you agree? It's, Do you agree? Now, if you are set on wanting to say I am and use agree in some way, you would have to say, I am in agreement. This is very formal, but it is possible. Otherwise, you say, I agree or, I disagree and, Do you agree? Now, let's move on to No. 3. This next mistake is about the use of the past tense. For new English speakers, because they can't form the past tense, sometimes they use the verb to be with the verb. So I have heard, I'm go downtown yesterday. Or, He was see his cousin. If you are speaking in the past, make sure you simply use the past simple verb. In this situation, we don't say I'm go. The past of go is went. I went downtown. We don't say he was see. The past of see is saw. So this is about using the past simple form of the verb to speak about the past. Never say I'm go , I'm do , I'm make. I saw ; I made ; I did ; I played. Okay? Now, let's move on to No. 4. Now, this mistake is about using negatives. In many languages, whether they're European or Latin, Spanish, I hear this frequently. So you might hear, He no have money or, They no like chocolate. So if you are making a sentence in the sent simple, and you want to make it negative, you have to use doesn't and don't. So not he no have but, He doesn't have. Okay? Not they no like chocolate but, They don't like chocolate. So make sure you learn how to make negative sentences. He doesn't ; I don't ; we don't ; they don't ; not he no , she no , I no. All right? Now, let's move on to No. 5. Finally, here we have a word choice error. And this is because maybe speakers translate from their own language, and many languages, you can use the verbs meet or know to talk about going to places and getting to know cities and towns, for example. So, I want to meet the city or, Yesterday, I knew downtown. Now, in English, we don't really use the verbs know and meet to talk about getting to know a place. You can use the verbs explore or get to know or visit. So you can say, you know, I want to explore the city. I want to go around the city. Yesterday, I knew downtown -- Yesterday, I traveled around downtown. And you can also use terms like get to know a place. You can visit a place. You can explore a place. Okay? But you can't meet a park. You can meet a person, but you can't meet a place. Now, let's review all five of these mistakes one more time. All right. So to review, No. 1, I am a student. If you want to talk about your status in life. Are you a student? An engineer? Are you a teacher? Etc. you need to use an article to talk about jobs, professions, talk about your station in life. No. 2, I agree, not I am agree. Do you agree? Not are you agree? No. 3, I went downtown. I saw my cousin. So remember, memorize those past tense verbs. Not I was go or I am go. I went ; I saw ; I did. All right?
Subscribe to Youth Speaks for more Brave New Voices here: Created and produced by Youth Speaks, Brave New Voices is the nation's first youth-centric poetry slam, and is the largest most diverse ongoing spoken word event in the world. Brave New Voices 2014 features over 500 Teen Poetry Slam Champions from 50 parts of the country and 5 additional cities from across the globe, representing over 50,000 young poets in their local communities. These young writers are a diverse, creative, intelligent group of trendsetting community and cultural leaders. They come to Brave New Voices each year not only to compete, but also to attend world-class workshops led by renowned poets and writers, participate in youth development programs, and highlight the voices of a new generation of leadership. More info:
How do you measure big forces accurately? By calibrating your force transducer on the world's biggest weight - 1,000,000 pounds of force. This machine ensures planes don't break apart, jets provide required thrust, and rockets make it to their destination. Thanks to the people at NIST for showing me around: Rick Seifarth and Ben Stein. Animations here are by Sean Kelley and additional footage by Jennifer Lauren Lee. Special thanks to Patreon Supporters: Tony Fadell, Donal Botkin, Jeff Straathof, Zach Mueller, Ron Neal, Nathan Hansen Support Veritasium on Patreon: Before visiting NIST in Washington DC I had no idea machines like this existed. Surely there's an accurate way to measure forces without creating such a huge known force?! Nope. This appears to be the best way, with a stack of 20 x 50,000 lb masses creating a maximum force of 4.45 MN or 1,000,000 pounds of force. I also wouldn't have thought about all the corrections that need applying - for example buoyancy subtracts about 125 pounds from the weight of the stack. Plus the local gravitational field strength must be taken into account. And, the gravitational field varies below grade. All of this must be taken into account in order to limit uncertainty to just five parts per million (.0005%) Music from The Epidemic Sound Serene Story 2
Sell By, Best By, and Use By. do these dates actually tell you anything? Food science can be tricky, but we're here to clear some of it up. The Financial Diet: Hosted by: Michael Aranda Head to for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: Twitter: Tumblr: Instagram: ---------- Sources: v=onepage&q=spoil&f=false Images:
If gulls just stole some of your chips while you were out trying to enjoy your lunch, you should feel lucky, because one species has recently developed a taste for live mammal meat! Hosted by: Hank Green Head to for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: Twitter: Tumblr: Instagram: ---------- Sources: (Larus%20dominicanus)%20feeding%20on%20southern%20right.pdf Image Source:
Oprah Winfrey discusses the qualities that made her a top-rated talk show host. She spoke at Stanford Graduate School of Business' View From The Top speaker series on April 16, 2014. Watch the full video: Learn more about the View From The Top series:
View full lesson: There’s a job out there with a great deal of power, pay, prestige, and near-perfect job-security. And there’s only one way to be hired: get appointed to the US Supreme Court. But how do US Supreme Court Justices actually get that honor? Peter Paccone outlines the difficult process of getting a seat on the highest bench in the country. Lesson by Peter Paccone, animation by Globizco.
Subscribe to Veritasium - it's free! As a Canadian-Australian, I have always wondered why it is that Australia has so many venomous animals that can kill you while Canada has virtually none. But it's not just Australia - it seems like all beautiful, warm places are cursed with venomous native species. So I set out to find the truth: why have all these venomous species evolved in the world's best holiday destinations? I asked chemists, visited the zoo, interviewed entomologists and snake experts. The answer I found was complicated: 1. The majority of venomous species are ectotherms, cold-blooded creatures whose internal temperatures are governed by their surroundings. 2. This means they have limited periods of activity - mainly while it's warm out, and can only exert short bursts of energy, so they are generally sit and wait predators. This may explain why they, more than mammals or birds, evolved venom. 3. It also explains why there are more of these species in warm climates. There are more of all species in warm climates, but this trend is especially pronounced for ectotherms. 4. So there are a greater number of venomous species in warm places, simply because there are more species in warm places. Cold climates still have venomous creatures, like the rattlesnakes of Canada and European vipers. 5. But history also has a role to play. In Australia, there were no snakes until 20 million years ago when a venomous sea snake from Asia encountered the land, sending venomous species to all corners of the continent. Later non-venomous arrivals have done well in the tropics but not as well in Australia's colder climates, so venomous types still dominate there. Hawaii has no venomous land snakes and nor does Jamaica. 6. The recent ice age also would have driven ectotherms from the northern parts of the Northern Hemisphere. This is why there are no snakes in Ireland, for example. Special thanks to Prof. Rick Shine, Prof. Dieter Hochuli, Prof. Roger Lowe, Prof. Martyn Poliakoff and Taronga Zoo, especially Joe Haddock and Dean Purcell. Cinematography by Charles Clement
Scientists think that evolution may not have prepared our brains for donuts, and an international research team has found out that some of earth’s oldest, largest trees are suddenly on the decline. Hosted by: Hank Green Head to for hand selected artifacts of the universe! ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters: Lazarus G, Sam Lutfi, Nicholas Smith, D.A. Noe, alexander wadsworth, سلطان الخليفي, Piya Shedden, KatieMarie Magnone, Scott Satovsky Jr, Charles Southerland, Bader AlGhamdi, James Harshaw, Patrick D. Ashmore, Candy, Tim Curwick, charles george, Saul, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Viraansh Bhanushali, Kevin Bealer, Philippe von Bergen, Chris Peters, Justin Lentz ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: Twitter: Tumblr: Instagram: ---------- Sources: 30325-5
Practice more problem-solving at Sign up to be emailed the solution to the bonus riddle: The villainous Dr. Schrödinger has developed a growth ray and intends to create an army of giant cats to terrorize the city. Your team of secret agents has tracked him to his underground lab. You burst in to find… that it’s a trap! Can you escape from Dr. Schrödinger’s lair and save the day? Dan Finkel shows how. Lesson by Dan Finkel, animation by Artrake Studio. Thank you so much to our patrons for supporting us on Patreon! Without you this video would not be possible! Exal Enrique Cisneros Tuch, Ana Maria, Vignan Velivela, Ibel Wong, Ahmad Hyari, A Hundred Years, eden sher, Travis Wehrman, Minh Tran, Louisa Lee, Kiara Taylor, Hoang Viet, Nathan A. Wright, Jast3r, Аркадий Скайуокер, Milad Mostafavi, Rob Johnson, Ashley Maldonado, Clarence E. Harper Jr., Bojana Golubovic, Mihail Radu Pantilimon, Benedict Chuah, Karthik Cherala, haventfiguredout, Violeta Cervantes, Elaine Fitzpatrick, Lyn-z Schulte, cnorahs , Henrique 'Sorín' Cassús, Tim Robinson, Kiarash Asar, Jun Cai, Paul Schneider, Amber Wood, Ophelia Gibson Best, Cas Jamieson, Michelle Stevens-Stanford, Phyllis Dubrow, Andreas Voltios, Eunsun Kim, Philippe Spoden, Samantha Chow, Armando Ello, Ayala Ron, Manognya Chakrapani, Simon Holst Ravn, Doreen Reynolds-Consolati, Rakshit Kothari, Melissa Sorrells, and Antony Lee.
The crazy story of the arbitrary temperature scale used in a tiny minority of countries. Check out Audible: Snatoms are available again! Support Veritasium on Patreon: Celsius didn't invent Celsius: Video animated by Marcello Ascani: Thanks to Patreon supporters: Nathan Hansen, Bryan Baker, Donal Botkin, Tony Fadell, Saeed Alghamdi Music by Kevin MacLeod: Modern Piano Zeta - Improbable Ice Demon Divertimento K131 Sneaky Adventure Sheep May Safely Graze Professor and the Plant References: A History of the Thermometer and its uses in Meteorology by W. E. Knowles Middleton Absolute Zero and the Conquest of Cold by Tom Shachtman The Science of Measurement, A Historical Survey by Herbert Arthur Klein Lehrbuch der Chemie by Jöns Jakob Berzelius Script: As an Australian-Canadian the Fahrenheit temperature scale always seemsed a bit arbitrary. I mean why does water freeze at 32 degrees? And what exactly does zero represent? According to many sources the Fahrenheit scale was defined by setting zero degrees equal to the temperature of an ice, salt, and water mixture and 100 degrees being roughly equal to human body temperature. But that isn’t true. The real story is much more interesting, and scientific. August 14th 1701 was almost certainly the worst day in the life of fifteen year-old Daniel Gabriel Fahrenheit. On that day both of his parents died suddenly from mushroom poisoning. He was sent from Poland, where he lived, to Amsterdam to become an apprentice bookkeeper. But Fahrenheit couldn’t stand his apprenticeship and ran away so many times his employers put out a warrant for his arrest. Traveling from city to city around Europe, he became fascinated with scientific instruments and in particular thermometers. In 1708, possibly seeking help with the warrant, Fahrenheit met with the mayor of Copenhagen, who happened to be the famous astronomer Ole Romer. Romer is known for observing the eclipses of Jupiter’s moons and realizing that variations in the timing of those eclipses was caused by the time it took light to reach Earth. In other words, he found a way to accurately measure the finite speed of light. But more pertinent to this story, in 1702 Romer was housebound after breaking his leg. To pass the time he devised a new temperature scale with the freezing point of water at 7.5 degrees and body temperature at 22.5 degrees. This might seem odd until you consider that Romer wanted the boiling point of water to be 60 degrees (as an astronomer, he had experience dividing things by 60). If you take this scale, divide it in half, in half again, and in half once more, you find the freezing point of water 1/8th up the scale, and human body temperature 3/8th up the scale. So at their meeting in 1708, Fahrenheit learned of Romer’s temperature scale and adopted it as his own, adjusting it slightly because he found it “inconvenient and inelegant on account of the fractional numbers”. So he scaled them up to 8 and 24. That is the original Fahrenheit scale. He produced thermometers for some time using this scale. But then, at some later time Fahrenheit multiplied all numbers on his scale by four, setting freezing point to the now familiar 32 and body temperature to 96. It’s unclear exactly why he did this. He may just have wanted finer precision in his measurements but I think there was a better reason. You see, Fahrenheit was an excellent instrument maker. His thermometers agreed with each other precisely, at a time when that was unheard of. He pioneered the use of mercury as a measuring liquid, which has the benefit of a much higher boiling point than the alcohol used in most other thermometers at the time. For these accomplishments, he was inducted into the British Royal Society. And we know he read the works of Newton, Boyle, and Hooke, in which he would have come across the idea that a one degree increase in temperature should correspond to a specific fractional increase in the volume of the measuring liquid. And today a one degree Fahrenheit increase in temperature increases the volume of mercury by exactly one part in 10,000. Is this just a coincidence? We’ll probably never know for sure because as an instrument maker Fahrenheit was secretive about his methods. But I think the data strongly suggests this was the case. So what exactly did zero represent on the scales of Fahrenheit and Romer? By many accounts it’s the temperature of a salt, ice and water mixture. But there are different descriptions of these mixtures and none of them actually produces the temperature they’re supposed to. More likely I think they picked the coldest temperature in winter, set that as zero and later used ice and brine to calibrate new thermometers. Now his scale is only used regularly in the Cayman Islands, Bahamas, Belize, oh and the United States of America.
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Practice more problem-solving at Sign up to be emailed the solution to the bonus riddle: You’ve been chosen as a champion to represent your wizarding house in a deadly duel against two rival magic schools. Your opponents are a powerful sorcerer who wields a wand that can turn people into fish, and a powerful enchantress who wields a wand that turns people into statues. Can you choose a wand and devise a strategy that ensures you will win the duel? Dan Finkel shows how. Lesson by Dan Finkel, animation by Artrake Studio. Thank you so much to our patrons for supporting us on Patreon! Without you this video would not be possible! Chris Adriaensen, Lowell Fleming, Amir Ghandeharioon, Anuj Tomar, Sunny Patel, Vijayalakshmi , Devesh Kumar, Uday Kishore, Aidan Forero, Leen Mshasha, Allan Hayes, Thomas Bahrman, Alexander Baltadzhiev, Vaibhav Mirjolkar, Tony, Michelle, Katie and Josh Pedretti, Erik Biemans, Gaurav Mathur, Sameer Halai, Hans Peng, Tekin Gültekin, Hector Quintanilla, PH Chua, Raheem , Penelope Misquitta, Ravi S. Rāmphal, Emma Moyse, Fahad Nasser Chowdhury, Marin Kovachev, Roman Pinchuk, Mohamad Aiman Fitri Bin Annuar, Daniel Huerga, Maria Lerchbaumer, Kevin Le, Edgar Campos Barrachina, Dianne Palomar, The Brock, Curtis Light, Ernest Chow, Liana Switzer, Maija Chapman, Pamela Harrison, Dylan Drover, Mighterbump , Beatriz Inácio, Robert Hargis, Soma Ali, Mark wisdom, Mircea Sîrbu, Ai Ejima, and Molly Gardner.
Is String Theory the final solution for all of physic’s questions or an overhyped dead end? This video was funded by SNSF under Agora Grant n. 171622 and through the NCCR SwissMAP: The Mathematics of Physics. Kurzgesagt Newsletter: Support us on Patreon so we can make more videos (and get cool stuff in return): Kurzgesagt merch: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: Discord: The music of the video here: Soundcloud: Bandcamp: Facebook: THANKS A LOT TO OUR LOVELY PATRONS FOR SUPPORTING US: Flavio Storino, Alice Balcon, Hari Krishnan, Warren Wiscombe, Sara Zeglin, Asiryan Alexander, maarten sprengers, William Northern, Kerem Mimaroglu, Yana Kultysheva, Josh, Keaton Anderson, Croconaw, Peter Steinberger, Jonathan Diamond, Troy McConaghy, Paddy, Darko Sperac, Peter Burkhalter, Chris Amaris, Tyler Lovell, John Ruble, Chase Henson, Arpita Singh, Edward C.P., Andreas Edlund, Ryan Bubinski, Paul Greyson, Jerry Ding, Austin Sundquist, Daniel Link, Tim Johnson, kayleigh dreste, Johan Sjöblom, Max Stuart, Mush Rain, Andor Baranyi, Eduardas Afanasjevas, Bill Clem, Jake Smith, Stephen Woerner, Jeff Sorensen, Christopher Damsgaard, Eduardo AV, Michael Gawenka, Florian Hoedt, Lucas Nyman, Nathanael Baker, Martin Wierzyk, Mauricio Streb, Karl, Rameet Chawla, Joachim Andersen, Avinash, Erik Golden, Glenn Stoltz, Elliott Nelson, Andrew Averett, Ben Wei Help us caption & translate this video! . String Theory Explained – What is The True Nature of Reality?
The world's roundest object helps solve the longest running problem in measurement -- how to define the kilogram. Support Veritasium on Patreon: A kilogram isn't what it used to be. Literally. The original name for it was the 'grave', proposed in 1793 but it fell victim to the French Revolution like its creator, Lavoisier. So begins the tale of the most unusual SI unit. The kilogram is the only base unit with a prefix in its name, and the only one still defined by a physical artifact, the international prototype kilogram or IPK. But the problem with this definition has long been apparent. The IPK doesn't seem to maintain its mass compared to 40 similar cylinders minted at the same time. The goal is therefore to eliminate the kilogram's dependence on a physical object. Two main approaches are being considered to achieve this end: the Avogadro Project and the Watt Balance. The Avogadro project aims to redefine Avogadro's constant (currently defined by the kilogram -- the number of atoms in 12 g of carbon-12) and reverse the relationship so that the kilogram is precisely specified by Avogadro's constant. This method required creating the most perfect sphere on Earth. It is made out of a single crystal of silicon 28 atoms. By carefully measuring the diameter, the volume can be precisely specified. Since the atom spacing of silicon is well known, the number of atoms in a sphere can be accurately calculated. This allows for a very precise determination of Avogadro's constant. Special thanks to Katie Green, Dr. David Farrant, the CSIRO, and the National Measurment Institute for their help. Thanks also to Nessy Hill for filming and reviewing earlier drafts of this video. There is debate as to whether this is truly the roundest object ever created. The Gravity Probe-B rotors are also spherical with very low tolerances such that they may in fact be rounder. Music by Kevin McLeod (incompetech.com) Decision, Danse Macabre, Scissors
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All about blood types - ABO and Rh blood groups. Who donates to whom? How are blood types inherited? What are the medical issues involved with transfusions? DON'T memorize that donor / recipient table - watch this video instead! Links to videos mentioned: Mendelian Genetics: Fun with Cats and Peas JOIN THE FUN all over the WEB: SUBSCRIBE: FACEBOOK: GOOGLE+: TWITTER: WEB: --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- VIDEO DETAILS: Blood Groups: ABO and Rh Blood Group Systems 32 human blood group systems are now recognized by the International Society of Blood Transfusion The most important of these: ABO blood group system and Rh blood group system Discovery of ABO Blood Types ABO blood types were discovered in 1900 by Dr. Karl Landsteiner at the University of Vienna He wondered why some patients died as a result of blood transfusions and others did not Inheritance Blood types are inherited genetic traits (like eye color, hair color, etc.) ABO Analogy: Donuts and Sprinkles donut = red blood cell A sprinkles = A antigens B sprinkles = B antigens no sprinkles = no antigens (plain donut) What are the antigens chemically? Alleles in the ABO System i = base (plain donut) IA = encodes A antigens IB = encodes B antigens Allele Combinations ii IAIA or IAi IBIB or IBi IAIB Antigens and Antibodies The antigens you have on your blood cells are recognized by your immune system as SELF antigens If foreign antigens are discovered in your body, antibodies (or immunoglobulins) will be made by B cells of the immune system Antibody Structure Antigen + Antibody = agglutination reaction Agglutination = the clumping of particles Latin: agglutinare meaning 'to glue' Mixing of all blood groups and the result KEY: CANNOT transfuse if foreign antigens are introduced!!! The Rh Antigen Inherited in Mendelian fashion! Medical issue: Rh- mother and Rh+ fetus Good News. Rho(D) Globulin Treatment ( RhoGAM )
Learn how to prepare for your next interview with these 5 tips from career services advisor Linda Spencer. Spencer discusses the following strategies in-depth so you can feel more confident throughout the interview process: 1. Do your research. 2. Practice your responses. 3. Make a good first impression. 4. Prepare for different types of interviews. 5. Determine next steps and follow through on them. Linda Spencer is the assistant director of the Office of Career Services at Harvard. Visit for more Career Services resources available to Harvard Extension School students.
The Science of Happiness The first MOOC to teach positive psychology. Learn science-based principles and practices for a happy, meaningful life. Register for The Science of Happiness from UC Berkeley at . About this Course We all want to be happy, and there are countless ideas about what happiness is and how we can get some. But not many of those ideas are based on science. That's where this course comes in. The Science of Happiness is the first MOOC to teach the ground-breaking science of positive psychology, which explores the roots of a happy and meaningful life. Students will engage with some of the most provocative and practical lessons from this science, discovering how cutting-edge research can be applied to their own lives. Created by UC Berkeley's Greater Good Science Center, the course will zero in on a fundamental finding from positive psychology: that happiness is inextricably linked to having strong social connections and contributing to something bigger than yourself—the greater good. Students will learn about the cross-disciplinary research supporting this view, spanning the fields of psychology, neuroscience, evolutionary biology, and beyond. What's more, The Science of Happiness will offer students practical strategies for nurturing their own happiness. Research suggests that up to 40 percent of happiness depends on our habits and activities. So each week, students will learn a new research-tested practice that fosters social and emotional well-being—and the course will help them track their progress along the way. The course's co-instructors, Dacher Keltner and Emiliana Simon-Thomas, are not only leading authorities on positive psychology but also gifted teachers skilled at making science feel fun and personal. They'll be joined by world-renowned experts discussing themes like empathy, mindfulness, and gratitude—experts including Rick Hanson, Barbara Fredrickson, Paul Ekman, Sonja Lyubomirsky, and Jon Kabat-Zinn. Health professionals who register can earn continuing education units for their participation.
Today's the LAST DAY to enter the Nintendo Switch and Mario Kart 8 giveaway: In today's video we're quenching our pet's thirst by building a self filling water dish! Subscribe & “Ring the Bell”: Get TKOR Merch: See What Else I’m Up To: Instagram: Facebook: Pinterest: Business Inquiries: For sponsorship requests or business opportunities please contact me directly: Music by: Victor Olsson - Blue Texas Trucker 4 Royalty Free Music from Epidemic Sound: WARNING: This video is only for entertainment purposes. If you rely on the information portrayed in this video, you assume the responsibility for the results. Have fun, but always think ahead, and remember that every project you try is at YOUR OWN RISK. ✌️👑 RANDOM NATION: TRANSLATE this video and you'll GET CREDIT! Click Here: Want credit TRANSLATING other videos? Click Here to see where else you can contribute: THANK YOU!! ✌️👑
We’re used to thinking hugely well of democracy. But interestingly, one of the wisest people who ever lived, Socrates, had deep suspicions of it. For gifts and more from The School of Life, visit our online shop: Join our exclusive mailing list: Or visit us in person at our London HQ: Download our App: FURTHER READING “We are used to thinking very highly of democracy – and by extension, of Ancient Athens, the civilisation that gave rise to it. The Parthenon has become almost a byword for democratic values, which is why so many leaders of democracies like to be photographed among its ruins…” You can read more on Philosophy and other topics on our blog TheBookofLife.org at this link: MORE SCHOOL OF LIFE Our website has classes, articles and products to help you think and grow: Watch more films on Philosophy in our playlist: Do you speak a different language to English? Did you know you can submit Subtitles on all of our videos on YouTube? For instructions how to do this click here: SOCIAL MEDIA Feel free to follow us at the links below: Download our App: Facebook: Twitter: Instagram: CREDITS Produced in collaboration with: Mike Booth
a throwaway song, lyrics below: check my bankroll ayo 400k for vehicle paintjob look like ashy ankles on django interior look mango shotgun grape he look like mayo golden voice on payroll neck all gold like kayo corp we aim at dorks get out the way keep them bucks in banks like yayo swampy niggas out the bayou pockets flooded yall be dilute watered down im big mac im quarter pound you chicken nugget fuck it travel bag balenciaga 30,000 just for luggage financial advisor buggin flower boy is buzzin grammy nominated tell yo cousin aint no body fucking with him uno the shoe red with the blue look like a flag what the fuck it do golf be the set no more OF like ron artest bitch we aim for your neck give a fuck about you or your respect yeah that way fuck your accolades but i made the cut like i pack a blade you could call me brush ive been making waves since ashley banks cousin had a fade but thats 92 im 91 watts riot in my blood nigga whats up and that pussy pink like the drink in my cup ha lemonade yeah its minute maid i been getting paid pockets gaining weight your bank statements on mary kate but thats up to you tell tim chalamet to come get at me skin glowing clear of acne diamonds see through so holographic red ones look like aidan mackey spent dinero like taxi driver hand made is that thing with tires but i rode my bike and vill tail behind me and he got the canon like he bagged mariah yeah we straight but if you wrinkle up the situation he will go grab the iron and he do what i says like simon no violence and my guy mixed like jambalaya man fuck with the fam we in japan bitch you’re a bum see you dont understand yeah i cut off some friends t where you been? bitch im in bel air been looking for land need a spot in the hills not the beach need a pool just to cool it i do need the grass not the sand got enough rocks, see check my hand and i got crack watch how i talk and its still wolf gang bitch watch how i bark wallace still tripping on shit that i bought but i really do not care the cost cause okra dir: wolf haley dp: luis panch perez ( additional shots by wyatt) prod: happy place
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Today we're building a DIY food dehydrator astutely named the Dehydro-Tron 5000! Subscribe & “Ring the Bell”: Heat Lamp Bulb: Cooling Fan: Get TKOR Merch: See What Else I’m Up To: Instagram: Facebook: Pinterest: Business Inquiries: For sponsorship requests or business opportunities please contact me directly: Music by: Tape Machines - Call On Me (Instrumental) Royalty Free Music from Epidemic Sound: WARNING: This video is only for entertainment purposes. If you rely on the information portrayed in this video, you assume the responsibility for the results. Have fun, but always think ahead, and remember that every project you try is at YOUR OWN RISK. ✌️👑 RANDOM NATION: TRANSLATE this video and you'll GET CREDIT! Click Here: Want credit TRANSLATING other videos? Click Here to see where else you can contribute: THANK YOU!! ✌️👑
Build your website with Squarespace for 10% off at Subscribe to Half as Interesting (The other channel from Wendover Productions): Check out my podcast with Brian from Real Engineering: (iTunes link) (YouTube link) Support Wendover Productions on Patreon: Get a Wendover Productions t-shirt for $20: Youtube: Twitter: Email: WendoverProductions@gmail.com Reddit: Animation by Josh Sherrington () Sound by Graham Haerther () Thumbnail by Joe Cieplinski () “Divider” by Chris Zabriskie “Babylon Disco Ultralounge” by Kevin MacLeod“Cooperation Road” by Unicorn Heads, “Night Music” by Kevin Macleod, “Namaste” by Audionautix Big thanks to Patreon supporters: M, Pete, Ken Lee, Victor Zimmer, Paul Jihoon Choi, Dylan Benson, Etienne Deschamps, Donald, Chris Allen, Abil Abdulla, Anson Leng, John & Becki Johnston, Connor J Smith, Arkadiy Kulev, Hagai Bloch Gabot, William Chappell, Eyal Matsliah, Joseph Bull, Marcelo Alves Vieira, Hank Green, Plinio Correa, Brady Bellini
Learn how to create profound innovation in a time of disruptive change by leading from the emerging future. Enroll at: This highly experiential course is based on Theory U, a framework, method, and way of connecting to the more authentic aspects of our self. It introduces the variable of consciousness into management and the social sciences, and proposes that the quality of the results that we create in any kind of social system is a function of the quality of awareness, attention or consciousness that the participants in the system operate from. This approach to leading change is practiced by business, government, and civil society leaders around the world – many of whom you will meet during this course. During these six weeks, we will look at today’s environmental, social, and spiritual-cultural challenges and explore why it is that our societies collectively create results that, individually, nobody wants. We will introduce you to frameworks that enable you to identify the deeper structures and paradigms of thought that give rise to these issues. And we will invite you into a learning environment that is more personal, practical, relational, mindful, collective, and transformative than what you may have experienced in other online courses. Each week, you will: Engage in self-reflection (personal) Go out into the world and apply a specific tool (practical) Meet in a coaching circle with four fellow u.lab participants (relational) Be introduced to a mindfulness practice Join three live streamed classes in which all participants come together to learn in real time (collective) Engage in transformative practices that allow you to connect to your highest future potential Throughout the journey of the lab you will have ample opportunity to deepen your self-knowledge, develop new skills, form new relationships, and prototype the future that you want to create.