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TEDTalks (video)

  1. The genius behind some of the world's most famous buildings | Renzo Piano2018/07/13
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  2. "The Last Serenade" | Lili Haydn2018/07/13
    In a stirring, emotional performance, violinist Lili Haydn plays a selection from her musical "The Last Serenade."
  3. An honest look at the personal finance crisis | Elizabeth White2018/07/12
    Millions of baby boomers are moving into their senior years with empty pockets and declining choices to earn a living. And right behind them is a younger generation facing the same challenges. In this deeply personal talk, author Elizabeth White opens up an honest conversation about financial trouble and offers practical advice for how to live a richly textured life on a limited income.
  4. A new way to monitor vital signs (that can see through walls) | Dina Katabi2018/07/12
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  5. How to build synthetic DNA and send it across the internet | Dan Gibson2018/07/11
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  6. How we study the microbes living in your gut | Dan Knights2018/07/10
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  7. How farming could employ Africa's young workforce -- and help build peace | Kola Masha2018/07/10
    Africa's youth is coming of age rapidly, but job growth on the continent isn't keeping up. The result: financial insecurity and, in some cases, a turn towards insurgent groups. In a passionate talk, agricultural entrepreneur Kola Masha details his plan to bring leadership and investment to small farmers in Africa -- and employ a rising generation.
  8. The rapid growth of the Chinese internet -- and where it's headed | Gary Liu2018/07/09
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  9. A crash course in organic chemistry | Jakob Magolan2018/07/06
    Jakob Magolan is here to change your perception of organic chemistry. In an accessible talk packed with striking graphics, he teaches us the basics while breaking the stereotype that organic chemistry is something to be afraid of.
  10. A new way to remove CO2 from the atmosphere | Jennifer Wilcox2018/07/05
    Our planet has a carbon problem -- if we don't start removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, we'll grow hotter, faster. Chemical engineer Jennifer Wilcox previews some amazing technology to scrub carbon from the air, using chemical reactions that capture and reuse CO2 in much the same way trees do ... but at a vast scale. This detailed talk reviews both the promise and the pitfalls.
  11. How we're saving one of Earth's last wild places | Steve Boyes2018/07/03
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  12. Why teens confess to crimes they didn't commit | Lindsay Malloy2018/07/03
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  13. The tiny creature that secretly powers the planet | Penny Chisholm2018/07/02
    Oceanographer Penny Chisholm introduces us to an amazing little being: Prochlorococcus, the most abundant photosynthetic species on the planet. A marine microbe that has existed for millions of years, Prochlorococcus wasn't discovered until the mid-1980s -- but its ancient genetic code may hold clues to how we can reduce our dependence on fossil fuels.
  14. How autonomous flying taxis could change the way you travel | Rodin Lyasoff2018/06/29
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  15. The agony of opioid withdrawal -- and what doctors should tell patients about it | Travis Rieder2018/06/28
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  16. The story of 'Oumuamua, the first visitor from another star system | Karen J. Meech2018/06/27
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  17. Bridges should be beautiful | Ian Firth2018/06/27
    Bridges need to be functional, safe and durable, but they should also be elegant and beautiful, says structural engineer Ian Firth. In this mesmerizing tour of bridges old and new, Firth explores the potential for innovation and variety in this essential structure -- and how spectacular ones reveal our connectivity, unleash our creativity and hint at our identity.
  18. The symbols of systemic racism -- and how to take away their power | Paul Rucker2018/06/26
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  19. How octopuses battle each other | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    Them's fighting words if you're an octopus, in that more than one octopus in a space often means a rumble. Our intrepid neuroscientists analyze aggression by observing the fighting behavior of two-spotted octopuses or, if you prefer, octopodes.
  20. The real reason why mosquitoes buzz | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    What does the love song of a mosquito sound like? Find out as our intrepid neuroscientists explore the meaning of all that annoying buzzing in your ear.
  21. This computer is learning to read your mind | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    Modern technology lets neuroscientists peer into the human brain, but can it also read minds? Armed with the device known as an electroencephalogram, or EEG, and some computing wizardry, our intrepid neuroscientists attempt to peer into a subject's thoughts.
  22. How you can make a fruit fly eat veggies | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    Can the mind be manipulated to love a food we loathe? The evidence from fruit flies is compelling, and perhaps surprising. Our tag team of neuroscientists attempts to change a fly's preference for fruit over vegetables simply by shining a light on their brain.
  23. How sound can hack your memory while you sleep | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    Can you cram for a test while you sleep? Our intrepid neuroscientists attempt to enhance memory by running experiments on subjects while they sleep. You'll be surprised by the results.
  24. How a dragonfly's brain is designed to kill | Greg Gage2018/06/26
    Dragonflies can catch prey with near perfect accuracy, the best among all predators. But how does something with so few neurons achieve such prowess? Our intrepid neuroscientists explore how a dragonfly unerringly locks onto its preys and captures it within milliseconds using just sensors and a fake fly.
  25. What if we eliminated one of the world's oldest diseases? | Caroline Harper2018/06/26
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  26. How we can design timeless cities for our collective future | Vishaan Chakrabarti2018/06/25
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  27. The nightmare videos of children's YouTube -- and what's wrong with the internet today | James Bridle2018/06/22
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  28. Why you should love gross science | Anna Rothschild2018/06/21
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  29. How Netflix changed entertainment -- and where it's headed | Reed Hastings2018/06/21
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  30. How we can bring mental health support to refugees | Essam Daod2018/06/20
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  31. Technology that knows what you're feeling | Poppy Crum2018/06/19
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  32. The surprising science of alpha males | Frans de Waal2018/06/18
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  33. Can home cooking change the world? | Gastón Acurio2018/06/18
    When Gastón Acurio started his now world-famous restaurant Astrid & Gastón in the 1990s, no one suspected that he would elevate the Peruvian home-cooking he grew up with to haute cuisine. Nearly thirty years and a storied career later, the chef wants the rest of us to embrace our culinary roots and transform the world with the meals we prepare each day. (In Spanish with English subtitles)
  34. Four billion years of evolution in six minutes | Prosanta Chakrabarty2018/06/15
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  35. How I'm bringing queer pride to my rural village | Katlego Kolanyane-Kesupile2018/06/14
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  36. The incredible potential of flexible, soft robots | Giada Gerboni2018/06/14
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  37. How to get empowered, not overpowered, by AI | Max Tegmark2018/06/13
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  38. What we'll learn about the brain in the next century | Sam Rodriques2018/06/12
    In this imaginative talk, neuroengineer Sam Rodriques takes us on a thrilling tour of the next 100 years in brain science. He envisions strange (and sometimes frightening) innovations that may be the key to understanding and treating brain disease -- like lasers that drill tiny holes in our skulls and allow probes to study the electrical activity of our neurons.
  39. The journey through loss and grief | Jason B. Rosenthal2018/06/12
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  40. Why the secret to success is setting the right goals | John Doerr2018/06/11
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  41. The discoveries awaiting us in the ocean's twilight zone | Heidi M. Sosik2018/06/08
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  42. Inside the fight against Russia's fake news empire | Olga Yurkova2018/06/07
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  43. Let's turn the high seas into the world's largest nature reserve | Enric Sala2018/06/06
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  44. How technology can fight extremism and online harassment | Yasmin Green2018/06/06
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  45. What if we replaced politicians with randomly selected people? | Brett Hennig2018/06/05
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  46. The critical role librarians play in the opioid crisis | Chera Kowalski2018/06/05
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  47. Why theater is essential to democracy | Oskar Eustis2018/06/04
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  48. How we can turn the cold of outer space into a renewable resource | Aaswath Raman2018/06/01
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  49. How vultures can help solve crimes | Lauren Pharr2018/05/31
    Can a bird that symbolizes death help the living catch criminals? In this informative and accessible talk, forensic anthropologist Lauren Pharr shows us how vultures impact crime scenes -- and the assistance they can provide to detectives investigating murders. (This talk contains graphic images.)
  50. What gardening taught me about life | tobacco brown2018/05/31
    Gardens are mirrors of our lives, says environmental artist tobacco brown, and we must cultivate them with care to harvest their full beauty. Drawing on her experience bringing natural public art installations to cities around the world, brown reveals what gardening can teach us about creating lives of compassion, connection and grace.
  51. How we'll become cyborgs and extend human potential | Hugh Herr2018/05/30
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  52. A teen scientist's invention to help wounds heal | Anushka Naiknaware2018/05/29
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  53. This simple test can help kids hear better | Susan Emmett2018/05/29
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  54. Comics belong in the classroom | Gene Luen Yang2018/05/25
    Comic books and graphic novels belong in every teacher's toolkit, says cartoonist and educator Gene Luen Yang. Set against the backdrop of his own witty, colorful drawings, Yang explores the history of comics in American education -- and reveals some unexpected insights about their potential for helping kids learn.
  55. How to start a conversation about suicide | Jeremy Forbes2018/05/24
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  56. How to turn a group of strangers into a team | Amy Edmondson2018/05/24
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  57. How I made friends with reality | Emily Levine2018/05/23
    With her signature wit and wisdom, Emily Levine meets her ultimate challenge as a comedian/philosopher: she makes dying funny. In this personal talk, she takes us on her journey to make friends with reality -- and peace with death. Life is an enormous gift, Levine says: "You enrich it as best you can, and then you give it back."
  58. The shocking danger of mountaintop removal -- and why it must end | Michael Hendryx2018/05/22
    Research investigator Michael Hendryx studies mountaintop removal, an explosive type of surface coal mining used in Appalachia that comes with unexpected health hazards. In this data-packed talk, Hendryx presents his research and tells the story of the pushback he's received from the coal industry, advocating for the ethical obligation scientists have to speak the truth.
  59. What it's like to be the child of immigrants | Michael Rain2018/05/22
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  60. Where joy hides and how to find it | Ingrid Fetell Lee2018/05/21
    Cherry blossoms and rainbows, bubbles and googly eyes: Why do some things seem to create such universal joy? In this captivating talk, Ingrid Fetell Lee reveals the surprisingly tangible roots of joy and shows how we all can find -- and create -- more of it in the world around us.
TED Talks Daily (SD video)
https://www.ted.com/talks
TED is a nonprofit devoted to ideas worth spreading. On this video feed, you'll find TED Talks to inspire, intrigue and stir the imagination from some of the world's leading thinkers and doers, speaking from the stage at TED conferences, TEDx events and partner events around the world. This podcast is also available in high-def video and audio-only formats.

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