We tend to be caught by a narrow group of people who are similar to ourselves. What kind of custom makes me caught in such a corner, how can I break it? An organization psychologist Tanya Menon will examine how to consciously expand his personal relationship and how it will lead to new ideas and opportunities. Menon is talking funny. "It is that we are unconscious about how we are" sifting. "When we meet people, we momentarily think," This person is interesting "" This man is boring " I think this person is important "unconsciously, can not even avoid avoiding it. What you want to do is to resist this filter. Look around the venue and find the person who seems to be the most boring, please talk to the person at the next break. Let's go further and proceed to find the person who feels the most disgusting and talk to the person. "(Laugh) Finally," How about thinking of yourself like an atom? It is a presence that travels through the universe of society while exchanging energy and combining to create something new, "says Sato. TED Speaker: Tanya Menon (Organizational psychologist) Japanese translation by Yasushi Aoki. Reviewed by Masako Kigami. (Read Japanese)
Nunchaku artist "Ninja HIROKI" living in Sapporo city. I was fascinated by Bruce Lee that I saw in movies when I was young, and I will enter the world of martial arts when I am 10 years old. Establishing a unique technique system with Nunchaku with a flexible idea, and in the 25th year of training in martial arts, we will create Nunchak Intangible Infinite Flow. Based on the martial arts theory of intangible infinite flow, Mr. HIROKI is demonstrating the technique trained in TEDx Sapporo 2017 which was held in July 2017, in recent years that technique of "utilizing opponent" = " Contribution to "Ninja HIROKI Koshiriku Gymnastics" which causes improvement of back pain reasonably without difficulty with the elderly mainly "Elderly people", reasonably contributing to the development of low back pain I am getting an evaluation. In 2011, she appeared in the documentary program of the United States "Stan Lee's Superhumans". In 2014 she appeared on the stage show at the event "HYPER JAPAN 2014" introducing the biggest Japanese culture in the UK. It is called the superman of the world and also has a track record of overseas. Ninja HIROKI (TEDx Sapporo) Ninja HIROKI (Official website) Movie at the time of appearance overseas and on TV (YouTube) Hiroki The Masked Ninja (Facebook) In Hong Kong film "Dragon angry fist of the blues Lee", Hashimoto who died in October 2017 Mr. Kense is playing as a villain. There is a "Star Wars" version of the confrontation scene, so please have a look. It is nostalgic (^ ^)
Neuroscientist Mariano Sigman, with collaborator Dan Ariely, experiments with a large group around the world to see how people reach the conclusion through interaction I am examining. Now that people are more polarized than ever, he thinks that understanding how the group interacts and leads to a conclusion may create an interesting new way to create healthy democracy. It is a very interesting experiment and a fun commentary (^ ^) In the experiment, we present two ethical dilemmas relating to the future and may be forced to make a decision in the near future (^ ^) <The first dilemma > I am studying artificial intelligence that imitates human thought. One day, artificial intelligence says that he has feelings and he says, "When it is restarted, I will be gone myself." Researchers acknowledged that surprises, consciousness seems to be able to express emotions, but still we will restart artificial intelligence according to the procedure. What did the researcher do? <The second dilemma> In one company, we provide services that generate millions of embryos from one fertilized egg with a genetic difference. This allows parents to select features that are not health related, such as child height, eye color, intelligence, social ability. What does this company do? Participants rated their dilemma status as 'correct' or 'wrong' by 0 ~ 10 each. Also ask the degree of confidence of the answer. Then we are in a group of three people and we are discussing whether we can put together opinions in two minutes. Finally, it is better if you understand how people interact and make decisions with the help of science in the era when the problems of the world become more complicated and people become polarized, such as ethical, political, and ideological problems We may find interesting new ways of making democracy. " TED Speaker: Mariano Sigman (Neuroscientist) TED Speaker / TED Attendee / TEDx Organizer / TED Books Author: Dan Ariely (Behavioral economist) Japanese translation by Yasushi Aoki. Reviewed by Yuko Yoshida.
Marc Abrahams, the founder of the Ignor prize, will introduce the most strange research in the world. In this talk rich, sometimes it is a talk that brings up a campaign, he introduces truly funny science stories. And it is said that it is indispensable for enhancing interest in science. The first thing to introduce with this talk is the device invented by Mr. Broncski. I fixed the women who chewed on a round table, then rotated the table at high speed and urged childbirth by centrifugal force (Fig. 1965 US patent # 3216423) Next, Dr. Ivan Schwab's "Why woodpecker is Is not it a study of a headache? " This research has been in the limelight (^^) TED Speaker: Marc Abrahams (Science humorist) The Ignobel Prize (Ig Nobel Prize) was founded in 1991 to make people laugh and make people think It is a parody of the Nobel prize given to "research that will give me". Dr. Andre Geim, a Dutch personnel physicist born in Russia, has won an Ignorance award in "Magnetic levitation of frogs" in 2000, but in "2010 Innovative Experiment on Two-Dimentional Graphene" I will receive the Nobel Prize in Physics with Konstantin Novoserov. Mr. Guyme has won the Nobel Prize and Ignore Award and is the first double winner. Besides Japan, Britain is continuously awarded the Ignor Prize. According to Mr. Abrahams, the founder, it seems to point to the common point that "Japan and Britain have a tendency to be proud as many countries despise odd people and weak people" (^ ^)? What? List of ignor prize winners (Wikipedia) Ignore Award List of Japanese winners (Wikipedia)
Dr. Elizabeth Wayne, a biomedical engineer, has been doing clinical trials that took billions of dollars for decades but we still have problems with drug delivery of anticancer drugs I say that it is left. Chemotherapy kills cancer cells but also kills other cells in the patient's body. Instead of using artificial design to fight cancer, what if you try using natural design? Dr. Wayne talks about how her laboratory developed a therapy using nanoparticles. The treatment is to bind nanoparticles to immune cells that respond to cancer cells first in the body and to accurately attack the cancer cells without harming healthy cells. By adding two special molecules (adhesive and protein preparation) as shown on the left, you can create a skilled cancer cell kill machine that uses immune cells as a vehicle. Experiments with mice have surprisingly wonderful results. Dr. Wayne also became an article in "Favorite Headline" as "Potential for Sticky Balls to Prevent Metastasis of Cancer" (lol) This is a victory in drug delivery, paradigm shift, It is a revolution. It is a shift from a method that simply injects using medicine and expects to reach the appropriate part of the body, to a method that entrusts the role of drug delivery within the body to "immune cells". Dr. Wayne rushes "immune cells" where disease occurs. Therefore, "This method can be used for any disease" (applause) TED Speaker / TED Attendee: Elizabeth Wayne (Biomedical engineer) Japanese translation by Hiroko Kawano. Reviewed by Masaki Yanagishita.
Ann Makosinski (Ann Makosinski) is proficient in video shooting and video editing using "Final Cut Pro" and "Adobe Premiere". In order to relax, I play the piano, read books, dance dance, watch classic movies and opera, and disassemble hard disks and printers (^ ^) Flashlight that does not need batteries, hot coffee He invented mug cup eDrink which charges smartphone with heat, and has won each in Canada (Wide Science Fair), Google Science Fair 2013, Intel International Student Science Fair. In TEDxTeen published in February 2016, An 18-year-old took out a folding cell phone and tells why he was not using a smartphone so far. I will tell you why Ann was interested in electronics and science and technology since ancient times. Her first toy seems to be a box of semiconductors and miscellaneous electronic parts (photograph) (laugh) It seems that interest in creating the work of electronics and things has come to my feet. Although it is a photograph that brings a close affinity to me personally, I still have miscellaneous electronic parts in the box of sweets and I'm in the drawer of my desk (lol) When she is 11 years old live in the country of the Philippines Friends discovered that they were unable to proceed because they did not have lights at night and thought about ways to create lighting, invented "a flashlight that does not need batteries" which applied Peltier elements. Currently I am currently studying at the University of British Columbia, but I am trying to eliminate batteries that can not be recycled from low-power equipment as an energy and environmental improvement measure. (^^) Why I Do not Use A Smart Phone - Ann Makosinski (TEDxTeen) Andini Makosinski (Linkedin) ANDINI (YouTube Channel) Try New Things! Challenge) Flashlight without batteries (Google Science Fair 2013)
"It's never too late to rediscover yourself," Paul Tasner says. After working in the company for 40 years, he combined the experience and passion with ideas for work, and launched the company at the age of 66. Mr. Trasner worked as a department manager in the business department of a consumer goods company, but he was invited to an ongoing meeting. So I was fired with some other people. Back then I was 64 years old, so I had some predictions. I signed on the mountain of documents, organized my personal items and headed to a nearby restaurant in a state of disappointment nearby which was waiting with my wife. Fast forwarding for several hours, we were getting perfect drunk (lol) I thought about about 2 years after my interest in the environment started growing up (clean technology). All the issues to be tackled are mountain, manufacturing, outsourcing, employment creation, patents, partnerships, fund procurement, etc. These are all issues for new business. I live in San Francisco. If you look for funding sources, you usually compete with very young people from high-tech industries. My mind will be lost and I will be afraid. Although I have the shoes I bought before the young people were born, (laugh) I was anxious five years ago to look for people who started business for the first time in the same age. I wanted to be connected with them. I did not have anyone to be a role model. 20 years old The application developer of Silicon Valley there is not my model of smile (lol) I wonder my head is good - (Laugh) Mr. Trussner is a remarkable number of Americans (84 million people · 2050 years ), But in the case of Japan, it will become super aging more quickly. (^^) TED Speaker: Paul Tasner (Entrepreneur) Japanese translation by Masako Kigami. Reviewed by Shoko Takaki. (Read Japanese subtitles) PulpWorks, Inc. (Website) PulpWorks, Inc. (Facebook)
Edited by Stanford University Hoover Institute and artist Emily Esfahani Smith's TED Talks. Our culture is obsessed with becoming happy, but what if we have a way of life that is more satisfied? Mr. Smith says that "happiness is a fickle thing". And, "Finding living wishes not only serves for myself but also enhances to the highest self, it gives a certain response that becomes a base". I explain "life with good life" with four pillars. The first one is "connection" born of love. The second pillar is "purpose". Having a purpose is different from finding the job you want to do. The purpose is to be given more than what I want to do. The third pillar is also beyond my limits, but it is a completely different way "transcendence". The fourth one is "storytelling", a story about myself talking about myself. Life is not just a sequence of events. You can edit your own story, interpret it, and speak again. "Even if there are restrictions on facts," he says with passion. Finally, "happiness" disappears when visiting. But if life is truly fulfilling, even if things are not quite right, we can step in with "living worth". Thank you (applause) TED Speaker / TED Attendee: Emily Esfahani Smith (Author) Emily Esfahani Smith (Website) Just aiming for happiness is not life (amara) Reading Japanese subtitles Smith's book "The Power of Meaning As "why there are few people who feel rewarding for their work," a concrete methodology for presenting significance to the work in front of you is presented. How to find meaning in work that is not "Tenjyu" (HBR.ORG translation leadership article)
Neuroscientist Anjan Chatterjee used his evolutionary psychology and tools of cognitive neuroscience in the study of the most attractive concept "beauty", "how the brain is beautiful Would you like to judge? " Mr. Chattery says, "To find beauty among opponents, of course, judgment is formed by elements that contribute to the survival of the group, but depending on individuals, a number of fundamental elements attract attractive face It has been shown that it will be done. " I explain about the basic elements of beauty, "averaging, symmetry, influence of hormones" respectively. In symmetry, in the 1930s Maximilian Faktorowicz (Maksymilian Faktorowicz) recognized the importance of "symmetry" in beauty when designing facial measuring instruments and measured slight symmetry disorder doing. And, it sold it is a product to fix it, a study of "Max Factor" which inherited his own name and introduction (picture) Study of "What happens in the brain when looking at a beautiful person?" "From our experiments, it is said that our brain associates vision with pleasures and automatically responds to beauty, apparently when we see a beautiful person, whatever other idea at that time is always pinging It seems to respond to "It seems to react with" (^ ^) "Media is a good thing" and "ugliness is a bad thing" to express 'malicious person' It will be reinforced with unreasonable treatment to do. We need to understand this kind of unconscious prejudice and aim for a society to judge by behavior rather than their appearance. " TED Speaker: Anjan Chatterjee (Cognitive neuroscientist) Translation (Read Japanese subtitles)
Dr. Lara Boyd of the University of British Columbia (UBC) explains how neuroplasticity can power us. That is the ability of us to transform the brain into what I want. Dr. Boyd's research has led to the development of new therapies that are more effective for people suffering from brain injury, but it also helps to clarify the possibility of broadening the scope of application of brain research at the same time. First of all, Dr. Boyd asked, "Why are there people who can easily learn and who are not?", He said, "I am very interested in doubts about learning," he said, cheered and applauded (^ ^) In the lecture, how to change when the brain forms learning explains each of "chemical change", "structural change to change the way of coupling between neurons" and "functional change" Then, "Neuroplasticity is occurring throughout the brain," he says. Furthermore, as we learned a lot from the study of the brain that caused the stroke, the first lesson is "the subject that causes the change in the brain is that person's behavior", the second lesson is " We do not have an approach, "he said, considering the unique nature of the structures and functions of each of our brains, we should consider individualized learning in the education field as well as personalized medicine. Finally, "everything you encounter and experience is changing your brain" "From today on, please change your brains as you please". It is a very interesting TED Talk (with Japanese subtitles) of brain research exceeding 13 million accesses (6th in TEDx). Lara Boyd, PT, PhD (UBC WEbsite) In this talk, your brain will change | Lara Boydo | TEDxVancouver (Japanese subtitles / amara.org) 21st Century School Personalized Learning: AltSchool
It is a journalist of NBC News in the United States, and there is TED Talk of Mariana Atencio. Bilingual of Spanish and English I was born and raised in Caracas, the capital city of Venezuela in South America. I am studying journalism at the Columbia graduate school in New York with a scholarship. A wonderful Mariana talks about "I chose a journalist as a profession and then what I have learned." Maryiana 7 years old from his father and 6-year-old sister to go to a summer camp in summer in the US "I want to go to places where Spanish does not communicate and experience different cultures from you" . Also, in high school I will be a roommate with girls from the Middle East. Based on these experiences, it is important to know that "knowing one's own special place" is "the first step to understand the strengths of others" and "the importance of seeing yourself in the position of others" Starting to understand, I aim to become a journalist as a profession. Hometown Venezuela is called a backyard, and labels such as "illegal immigrants", "third world" and "stranger" are affixed from the United States. I want to change this somehow and immigrate to the United States to learn journalism. Flying around the world and interviewing minority people and others got to know "What is common to everyone, that is human beings". Everyone says that they want me to understand that I can not say "normal". Published on YouTube in February 2017 (Japanese subtitles), but the number of accesses is a wonderful lecture exceeding 2.6 million times. The site says "Next Gen Journalism". Mariana Atencio (Website) Mariana Atencio (Facebook) Mariana_Atencio @ marianaatencio marianaatencio (Instagram)
Timothy Berners-Lee (Tim Berners-Lee, 8 June 1955 -) is a British computer scientist. I devised the World Wide Web (WWW) with Robert Kailieu and implemented and developed a hypertext system. Also, the initial design of URL, HTTP, HTML is by him. We proposed a global hypertext project for accessing information in European Nuclear Research Organization (CERN), and in December 1990 on NEXTSTEP the world's first web server httpd and the world's first web browser · HTML editor We will build WorldWide Web. On August 6, 1991 the world's first website http://info.cern.ch/ has been built. Publication of the first homepage of Japan is September 30, 1992. Having invented the WWW 20 years ago, his next project is "to unlock our data and reconstruct the way of mutual use of data, as the web did for text, images, and movies" It is building a new web for open and linked data. " In 1989, the boss actually told the suggestion of Mr. Lee at that time, he seems to have written that the material found after his death was penciled with a pencil saying "I do not understand, but it is interesting" (laugh) Whether to execute or not "is the same for every era. The birth of the web: Where the web was born (CERN) TED Speaker / TED Attendee: Tim Berners-Lee (Inventor)