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|(Psychology Today) We all love stories about people with magical powers. Normally we can tell the difference between fact and fiction, but in the case of genius, we often confuse myth and reality. It is easy to believe in the super-powers of Isaac Newton or Albert Einstein or Marie Curie or Warren Buffett or Steven Jobs or J.K. Rowling or other famous creative innovators.|
Emotion-sensing computer software that models and responds to students' cognitive and emotional states , including frustration and boredom, has been developed by University of Notre Dame Assistant Professor of Psychology Sidney D'Mello, Art Graesser from the University of Memphis and a colleague from Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
D'Mello also is a concurrent assistant professor of computer science and engineering.
10 Ways To Make Your Programs Effective, Engaging And Memorable In The Digital Age
Everything we experience changes our brain through the brain’s “neuroplasticity,” its lifelong ability to rewire itself. Each new technology we adopt changes not only our culture and lifestyle, but the brain itself. It’s not so much the content delivered — not the information or the entertainment. It’s the activities we’re involved in Andrea Sullivan, M.A. when using the technology.
2 day MAP Meeting Architecture Process in Dutch with MPL NL: http://youtu.be/kXZMawdfurg
Meeting Support Institute will be present at IMEX Frankfurt 2011.
Join us at the stand D730 and Fresh Dinner.
The Leading Event for Association, Society & Institute Executives will take place next 18&19 July 2011 in London.
Meeting Support Institute will be there as well!!!
There will be 3 tracks over 2 days enabling the multi job titles and industry sectors attending to find their niche.
Why Attend: The top reasons you should attend the Association Congress 2011 in London, and how to de
ScienceDaily (Jan. 21, 2011) — Put down those science books and work at recalling information from memory. That's the shorthand take away message of new research from Purdue University that says practicing memory retrieval boosts science learning far better than elaborate study methods. "Our view is that learning is not about studying or getting knowledge 'in memory,'" said Purdue psychology professor Jeffrey Karpicke, the lead investigator for the study that appears January 20 in the journal Science. "Learning is about retrieving.