00:00 M-Theory Overture 03:49 Arguments Against Design 08:01 Technology Inaction 14:21 The Size of Matter 19:13 Mathematica Calculis Please support the artist by purchasing his releases at: http://www.ronjarzombek.com/ https://prostheticrecords.backstreetmerch.com/
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A mind for Numbers, how to excel at math and science (even if you flunked Algebra) by Barbara Oakley For the book click here: http://goo.gl/bk8MhX How to be Good in Math ACTIVE NOTE TAKING: - Note the CONCEPT - Take down SAMPLE PROBLEMS - Note as many STEPS as you can to get to the SOLUTION - Add details, like ANNOTATION, WHEN and WHY to use a formula, and DRAW diagram - For things that you don’t understand, make it EVIDENT and look it up later PLAN YOUR STUDY 1. Prepare a STUDY CALENDAR, spread out your study session into short intense burst with the Pomodoro technique. (25 mins study, 5 minutes break and repeat) 2. Create a MENTAL PUMP, skim through the chapter to see the big picture or the main idea 3. Do some EXERCISES, to find out how and why theory work and avoid the illusion of understanding. 4. Prepare MEMORIZATION AID, use flash card for formulas and concepts 5. Work on a key problem: - Do the key problem all the way through on paper - Take a little break and redo it and pay attention to key processes or difficult steps - Do it one last time the next day - Repeat the whole process for another key problem TAKE EXAM - Read through the exam to prime your brain and spot the hardest problem - Spend 1 or 2 minutes on the hardest problem and swiftly switch to an easy question before coming back. - Save some time to proofread yourself by following a different sequence that you did the exam https://www.facebook.com/LonelyBookaneer/ https://twitter.com/LonelyBookaneer https://www.instagram.com/lonelybookaneer/ For a video on How to learn Better: https://youtu.be/z48U6lsM0Hw
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Po-Shen Loh is a Hertz Foundation Fellow and Carnegie Mellon mathematics professor who thinks that history is a much harder subject than math. Do you agree? Well, your position on that might change before and after this video. Loh illuminates the invisible ladders within the world of math, and shows that it isn't about memorizing formulas—it's about processing reason and logic. With the support of the Fannie and John Hertz Foundation, Po-Shen Loh pursued a PhD in combinatorics at the Pure Math Department at Princeton University. The Hertz Foundation mission is to provide unique financial and fellowship support to the nation's most remarkable PhD students in the hard sciences. Hertz Fellowships are among the most prestigious in the world, and the foundation has invested over $200 million in Hertz Fellows since 1963 (present value) and supported over 1,100 brilliant and creative young scientists, who have gone on to become Nobel laureates, high-ranking military personnel, astronauts, inventors, Silicon Valley leaders, and tenured university professors. For more information, visit hertzfoundation.org. Read more at BigThink.com: http://bigthink.com/videos/po-shen-loh-says-anyone-can-be-a-math-person-if-they-know-the-best-learning-techniques Follow Big Think here: YouTube: http://goo.gl/CPTsV5 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BigThinkdotcom Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigthink I think that everyone in the world could be a math person if they wanted to. The keyword though, I want to say, is if they wanted to. That said, I do think that everyone in America could benefit from having that mathematical background in reasoning just to help everyone make very good decisions. And here I'm distinguishing already between math as people usually conceive of it, and decision making and analysis, which is actually what I think math is. So, for example, I don't think that being a math person means that you can recite the formulas between the sines, cosines, tangents and to use logarithms and exponentials interchangeably. That's not necessarily what I think everyone should try to concentrate to understand. The main things to concentrate to understand are the mathematical principles of reasoning. But let me go back to these sines, cosines and logarithms. Well actually they do have value. What they are is that they are ways to show you how these basic building blocks of reasoning can be used to deduce surprising things or difficult things. In some sense they're like the historical coverages of the triumphs of mathematics, so one cannot just talk abstractly about “yes let's talk about mathematical logic”, it's actually quite useful to have case studies or stories, which are these famous theorems. Now, I actually think that these are accessible to everyone. I think that actually one reason mathematics is difficult to understand is actually because of that network of prerequisites. You see, math is one of these strange subjects for which the concepts are chained in sequences of dependencies. When you have long chains there are very few starting points—very few things I need to memorize. I don't need to memorize, for example, all these things in history such as “when was the war of 1812?” Well actually I know that one, because that's a math fact—it was 1812—but I can't tell you a lot of other facts, which are just purely memorized. In mathematics you have very few that you memorize and the rest you deduce as you go through, and this chain of deductions is actually what's critical. Now, let me contrast that with other subjects like say history. History doesn't have this long chain, in fact if you fully understand the war of 1812 that's great, and it is true that that will influence perhaps your understanding later of the women's movement, but it won't to be as absolutely prerequisite. In the sense that if you think about the concepts I actually think that history has more concepts than mathematics; it's just that they're spread out broader and they don't depend on each other as strongly. So, for example, if you miss a week you will miss the understanding of one unit, but that won't stop you from understanding all of the rest of the components. So that's actually the difference between math and other subjects in my head. Math has fewer concepts but they're chained deeper. And because of the way that we usually learn when you had deep chains it's very fragile because you lose any one link—meaning if you miss a few concepts along the chain you can actually be completely lost. If, for example, you're sick for a week, or if your mind is somewhere else for a week, you might make a hole in your prerequisites. And the way that education often works where it's almost like riding a train from a beginning to an end, well it's such that if you have a hole somewhere in your track the train is not going to pass that hole.
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. Is 26% proficiency in math acceptable to you? That's the question teacher and Synergy Academies Founder Dr. Randy Palisoc asks the TEDxManhattanBeach audience. With only 26% of U.S. twelfth graders proficient in mathematics, Randy shares his solution: teach math as a language. Putting words back into math lessons enables even the youngest school-age minds to grasp complex concepts, such as fractions, that are traditionally thought of as abstract and difficult to understand. In his stunningly simple and effective approach, math no longer creates problems for kids but solves them. Randy Palisoc is a passionate educator, known for making math easy. A founder of the five-time national award winning Synergy Academies, Randy is proud to identify Synergy as an “in spite of” school. In spite of the fact that its students were disadvantaged and in spite of the fact that it did not have its own facility and had to pack up its classrooms every single week, his school was the first and only elementary school in South Los Angeles to ever win the National Blue Ribbon Award, and was named the #1 Urban Elementary School in America in 2013. Seeking a broader impact, Randy left Synergy this year to start Ironbox Education. One of the ways he believes we can dramatically improve America’s schools is by doing a better job teaching math to our students in a way that makes sense to them. Randy believes implementing a few changes in the way we approach math will give students the confidence and thinking skills to be more competitive in a global economy. Favorite TED Talk: “My Invention That Made Peace With Lions”: Richard Turere The “Game Changer” he most admires is Steve Jobs, because he had the ability to envision things we did not even know we needed or wanted. About TEDx, x = independently organized event In the spirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx program, but individual TEDx events are self-organized.* (*Subject to certain rules and regulations)
This video gives an overview of Algebra and introduces the concepts of unknown values and variables. It also explains that multiplication is implicit in Algebra. The first video in the Algebra Basics Series: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NybHckSEQBI&list=PLUPEBWbAHUszT_GebJK23JHdd_Bss1N-G Learn More at mathantics.com Visit http://www.mathantics.com for more Free math videos and additional subscription based content!
The entire field of mathematics summarised in a single map! This shows how pure mathematics and applied mathematics relate to each other and all of the sub-topics they are made from. If you would like to buy a poster of this map, they are available here: http://www.redbubble.com/people/dominicwalliman/works/25095968-the-map-of-mathematics I have also made a version available for educational use which you can find here: https://www.flickr.com/photos/95869671@N08/32264483720/in/dateposted-public/ To err is to human, and I human a lot. I always try my best to be as correct as possible, but unfortunately I make mistakes. This is the errata where I correct my silly mistakes. My goal is to one day do a video with no errors! 1. The number one is not a prime number. The definition of a prime number is a number can be divided evenly only by 1, or itself. And it must be a whole number GREATER than 1. (This last bit is the bit I forgot). 2. In the trigonometry section I drew cos(theta) = opposite / adjacent. This is the kind of thing you learn in high school and guess what. I got it wrong! Dummy. It should be cos(theta) = adjacent / hypotenuse. 3. My drawing of dice is slightly wrong. Most dice have their opposite sides adding up to 7, so when I drew 3 and 4 next to each other that is incorrect. 4. I said that the Gödel Incompleteness Theorems implied that mathematics is made up by humans, but that is wrong, just ignore that statement. I have learned more about it now, here is a good video explaining it: https://youtu.be/O4ndIDcDSGc 5. In the animation about imaginary numbers I drew the real axis as vertical and the imaginary axis as horizontal which is opposite to the conventional way it is done. Thanks so much to my supporters on Patreon. I hope to make money from my videos one day, but I’m not there yet! If you enjoy my videos and would like to help me make more this is the best way and I appreciate it very much. https://www.patreon.com/domainofscience Here are links to some of the sources I used in this video. Links: Summary of mathematics: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mathematics Earliest human counting: http://mathtimeline.weebly.com/early-human-counting-tools.html First use of zero: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/0#History http://www.livescience.com/27853-who-invented-zero.html First use of negative numbers: https://www.quora.com/Who-is-the-inventor-of-negative-numbers Renaissance science: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_science_in_the_Renaissance History of complex numbers: http://rossroessler.tripod.com/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mathematics Proof that pi is irrational: https://www.quora.com/How-do-you-prove-that-pi-is-an-irrational-number and https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Proof_that_%CF%80_is_irrational#Laczkovich.27s_proof Also, if you enjoyed this video, you will probably like my science books, available in all good books shops around the work and is printed in 16 languages. Links are below or just search for Professor Astro Cat. They are fun children's books aimed at the age range 7-12. But they are also a hit with adults who want good explanations of science. The books have won awards and the app won a Webby. Frontiers of Space: http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-frontiers-of-space/ Atomic Adventure: http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-atomic-adventure/ Intergalactic Activity Book: http://nobrow.net/shop/professor-astro-cats-intergalactic-activity-book/ Solar System App: http://www.minilabstudios.com/apps/professor-astro-cats-solar-system/ Find me on twitter, instagram, and my website: http://dominicwalliman.com https://twitter.com/DominicWalliman https://www.instagram.com/dominicwalliman https://www.facebook.com/dominicwalliman
Check out Brilliant.org to start learning for free - and be among the first 200 people to sign up to get 20% off your subscription: https://brilliant.org/ThomasFrank If you want to improve your math skills, you need to do lots of math. But how do you progress when you come across a problem that seems impossible? Well, if summoning the spirit of Jeff Goldblum doesn't work, the tips in this video just might. My book "10 Steps to Earning Awesome Grades" is completely free, so check it out if you're interested in improving your grades! http://collegeinfogeek.com/get-better-grades/ Check out our latest podcast episode: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ltKj7833aT8 Tools I mentioned: WolframAlpha: http://www.wolframalpha.com/ Symbolab: https://www.symbolab.com/ Connect with me: Twitter ➔ https://twitter.com/tomfrankly Instagram ➔ https://instagram.com/tomfrankly ---------- Videos you might want to watch next: How to Learn Faster with the Feynman Technique: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_f-qkGJBPts How to Finish Homework Fast: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=363GWtra7X8 ---------- If you want to get even more strategies and tips on becoming a more productive, successful student, subscribe to my channel right here: http://buff.ly/1vQP5ar Background music by Broke for Free: http://freemusicarchive.org/music/Broke_For_Free/ Extension for better control over playback speed (if I'm talking too fast) ➔ https://chrome.google.com/webstore/detail/video-speed-controller/nffaoalbilbmmfgbnbgppjihopabppdk?hl=en ~ created by Thomas Frank