Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
The Marshmallow Test: Psychological Experiments in Self-Control September 14, 2009, 3:30 pm 75 Comments In this reprise of a now-classic Stanford psychological experiment from the 1960s, kids are put in a room with a marshmallow and told they can either eat it immediately or wait until the researcher gets back, and they'll be given a second marshmallow. Hilarity ensues as the kids suffer marshmallow temptation!
" Flying camera ball. I'm calling it a Kino.
old town Mapping během oslav 600 let Staroměstského orloje na Staroměstském náměstí v Praze. Mapping Macula, Lukáš Duběda, Michal Kotek. Mapping during 600 years anniversary of the astrological tower clock situated at Old Town Square in center of Prague. Concept and animations by The Macula (Amar Mulabegović, Dan Gregor) Coworking animators: Michal Kotek Lukáš Duběda hudba / music: data-live foto & video/ photos & video: Michal Ureš teaser audio: Hecq -Typhon
Ego death is an experience [ dubious ] that is said to reveal the illusory aspect of the ego , sometimes undergone by mystics , shamans , monks , psychonauts and others interested in exploring the depths of the mind . The practice of ego death as a deliberately sought " mystical experience " in some ways is said to overlap with, but is nevertheless distinct from, traditional teachings concerning enlightenment /" Nirvana " (in Buddhism ) or " Moksha " (in Hinduism and Jainism ), which might perhaps be better understood as transcendence of the notion that one even has any actual, non-illusory " ego " with which to experience "death" in the first place. [ edit ] Definition
To trace the longer pathways that interconnect different brain regions, CBS labs developed a genetic method to label each individual nerve cell a different color to identify and track axons and dendrites over long distances. With light microscopy, scientists image the branching patterns and connections of all the axons within a region of the nervous system in transgenic mice that express a number of different fluorescent proteins in individual neurons. The idea here is to color-code the individual “wires” and “nodes.” The images below give an indication of the power of this approach. See