Actually, I may end up using a different plan altogether. I’ll post it on my blog soon.
Fantastic talk! Wow!
I was really interested to learn that other senses “grow” into the spaces taken by unused senses. I didn’t know the brain could do that!
I know that dogs have amazing smell, but their vision isn’t particularly good. Is this at all related?
Also, are other parts of the brain able to adapt in the same way (using space from unused areas)?
Good talk, Billie!
I was very surprised and interested to learn that native cultures had identified different gender identities. I also thought it was cool that you had a quote from someone you knew who was actually transgender, because it made the argument so much more genuine.
Now, before I get on to my questions… I do have a slight bit of criticism. In my opinion, I feel like a few slides could have helped mix things up a bit.
I have a few questions: About what percentage of people in the world have been identified as transgender? How do gender identity and physical traits influence the placement on the spectrum?
I loved the script, which was very interesting and entertaining. However, the delivery of said script could be improved.
First, you could increase the volume. I could also tell that without a doubt, you were trying to read the script. But I think the topic and research was very intriguing. I have 3 questions:
1. What could the ability to survive in such harsh conditions allow us to do?
2. Are there any other features we could utilize besides “Tree-hellose”?
3. How do you spell that, anyway?
I forgot to ask questions. Oops!
First of all, what are people doing now to reduce the intelligence gap?
Second, why do some people still deem IQ as the be-all and end-all?
Finally, how do you think your topic relates to Alexander Hamilton’s education?
Fantastic talk, Tony!
I loved your use of greenscreening and your great charts. You also had a lot of different examples to prove each and every point you made. However, the video was a bit too quiet in my opinion. I also found the intro slightly confu…
Great talk, Owen!
I think it’s really interesting that a lot of people treat serious conditions like OCD as an explanation for common urges.
But I was wondering: do you know what causes these urges, compulsions, impulses, and other things in people without OCD? I mean, I’m pretty sure I don’t have OCD, but I still sometimes “HAVE to align that one table exactly”.
I love the fact that even though you’re still looking at your goals and learning, you still manage to tell an interesting story. I was really surprised when I read about the locals’ aversion to the statue, and your insight into the reason why so many people wore sunglasses was very interesting.