Valse Duong

Valse Duong

Valse Duong
More ideas from Valse Duong
If all else fails, use “significant at a p>0.05 level” and hope no one notices.

Joint post by Yoav Benjamini and Tal Galili. The post highlights points raised by Yoav in his official response to the ASA statement (available as on page 4

The “science of smiling” as such was initiated by Charles Darwin. He noticed that the cause, consequences and manifestations of smiling is universal whereas many other nonverbal of body language behaviors (like gestures or touch) differ between cultures and are therefore probably learnt. Babies born blind smile like sighted infants. We begin smiling at five weeks: babies learn that crying gets attention of adults but smiling keeps it.

Using the research of cross-cultural, evolutionary and social psychology researchers have built up a surprising amount of interesting information about the smile

#science #space #astronaut

December 2006 – Set against a splendiferous Earth, astronaut Robert Curbeam goes on a spacewalk, performing a little construction work outside the International Space Station

Rare mirrored spider caught on camera

Photographer Nicky Bay Documents Mirror Spiders Adjusting their Silver Plates to Appear More Reflective (photos © Nicky Bay)

What an interesting grasshopper! Have you ever seen one like this? The insect kingdom is so diverse! Lichen Katydid - Markia hystrix. Found in Costa Rica, Colombia and Equador. Video by:

nice Camouflage, Gorgeous Footage of a Lichen Katydid Delicately Walking Along Its Matching Branch

An interesting experiment on herd behavior. The unspoken rules (norms) govern many aspects of behavior in a society. Every day we conform in so many small ways, but we aren't always aware of it. Do you remember the last time you tried to dress up or dress down to fit in with your new schoolmates, colleagues or the local people,...

Now please pseudo-science trolls, tell me all about how this video is wrong and you're magically exempt. How Easily Do People Conform?

Have You Fallen Prey to the "Spotlight Effect?" | Psychology Today

Have You Fallen Prey to the "Spotlight Effect?