Like Autism Live on Facebook at http://facebook.com/autismlive During Real Progress with Dr. Adel, Dr. Adel Najdowski shares information about strenghtening receptive and expressive language skills in children with ASD. How do you know where your child's skills are in these areas and how do you strengthen them? Dr. Adel makes it clear that progress can be made in these areas. Autism Live is a production of the Center for Autism and Related Disorders (CARD), headquartered in Tarzana, California, and with offices throughout, the United States and around the globe. For more information on therapy for autism and other related disorders, visit the CARD website at http://centerforautism.com
Views: 18753 Autism Live
Inspire Change have developed their own on-line Communication Styles Survey. To keep things simple, we have created 4 categories (or personality types) and based on your answers, our system dynamically builds a report which plots your most dominant communication style -- in both a relaxed and pressured environment. Here we look at the typical traits of our Expressive.
Views: 7384 InspireChangeLtd
What your body language says about your personality and your relationship. You can understand what is happening in your relationship without any words. Don't worry; it might be not so dramatic as you imagine. There are a lot of things people try to communicate non-verbally. There is no need to say anything when our body language is expressive enough! The main thing is to read it correctly. TIMESTAMPS Situation #1. Everything is fine, and you like each other. 0:57 Your partner turns their body to you. 1:17 Their pupils dilate. 3:24 Too active in your presence. 3:54 Situation #2. Something is going wrong. You need to talk. 4:45 Their kisses become quick and formal. 5:09 Reaction to your jokes. 5:20 Body "blocks". 5:39 #bodylanguage #attractpeople #personalitytest SUMMARY Good signs - A fantastic indicator is if you start to notice that your hands touch each other by chance very often. There might be even no real reason for it. Or, even better, many specks of dust unexpectedly appear on your clothes that need to be urgently cleaned - what your partner diligently does! Well, with such signs, you can be sure that the interest in you is high. - Sometimes you might notice that, after telling some joke, the person who told it is looking at you and waiting for your reaction. Oh, that is an obvious sign of liking! - A shocking fact for you now: did you know that men usually stop smiling widely around the age of 5-6 years? If you notice that a man near you is wearing a Hollywood smile, it can mean that he is really happy, according to the words of the psychologist Patti Wood. - 100% proof that everything is going well is if you start to notice that your partner uses the same gestures and intonations that you do. It doesn't mean that they are trying to tease you. It is more probable that they like you and are copying you subconsciously! Bad signs - It is a bad sign if partners show contempt toward each other. It might be eye-rolling or speaking badly about the partner, making sarcastic remarks or even calling names. According to the statistics, it is a predictor that there is a threat of break-up or divorce. - You and your partner may sit at the table together, but if you are still eating your ravioli while your partner is already on their coffee and cheesecake, - too bad. Happy couples typically mirror each other's movements, therefore showing some synchronicity. It happens on a subconscious level, and its absence can be food for thought. - 'Arguing is a bad sign!' - you will say. Well, yes. But if partners are cold toward each other and keep their emotions "conserved," it can be an indicator that they have moved past the point of no-return and don't have any feelings left to express. - Loving people tend to show care toward their beloved ones. If instead of straightening your clothes or smoothing your hair, they simply inform you that your hair is messy, you should think whether your relationship is still harmonious. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ SMART Youtube: https://goo.gl/JTfP6L 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 17786358 BRIGHT SIDE
Get FREE Audiobooks and 2 Audible Originals (and support this channel!) with a 30-day Free Trial of Audible: https://amzn.to/2zEFqhT 4 Styles of Communication | Communication Styles In The Workplace Hey everyone! Here is a quick video summarizing the 4 styles of communication. Obviously these aren't the only four styles of communication but they are some of the more popular ones. In this video I will show you the strengths and weaknesses of each style as well as how you can use these styles of communication to adapt what you say to talk to anyone. -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "The Budget That Pays You First | Reverse Budget Explained | Budgeting For Beginners" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6RmnUXnBc_g -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 36060 Next Level Life
http://www.engvid.com Do you sound like a robot when you speak? You can transform your speech from boring to fascinating by using good English rhythm. In this lesson, you will learn many ways to make your speech more captivating for your audience by adjusting your speech rhythm, which includes syllable stress, word stress, and vocabulary choice. You will also learn how you can use poetry to improve the rhythm of your everyday speech and be interesting in any situation! TRANSCRIPT Hi, everyone. I am Jade. Today we are talking about the rhythm of English. And that's not my normal voice. I'm showing you that because rhythm is really important when you're speaking a different language, and every language has its own rhythm. So, I thought today, I'll tell you a little bit about the rhythm of English. What does English actually sound like if we break it down? It's really important to improve the rhythm of your English speech, because we try to avoid what's called monotone. Monotone voices are... Well, it's a big subject, but one thing about monotone voices is they don't go up or down, and they're not very expressive. So we try to avoid that, and we can see that actually in English poetry. And I think in... I think poetry in general is one way that you can develop your rhythm in English, because poetry is written in a way that calls attention to rhythm of English. So here's a little bit of a famous poem in English. Don't worry if you don't know what the words mean, because it's quite an interesting poem in that the words are invented words for this poem. Like it's... They're not real things, but when we hear it, we get a sense of what it means. But in terms of rhythm, it's interesting because so much of English poetry is written in what's called iambs, which is basically an unstressed followed by a stressed syllable. So I'll write that down for you. Iamb, stressed followed by... Ohp, wrong way around. Unstressed followed by a stressed syllable and repeated like that. And you've heard of Shakespeare, right? You have heard of Shakespeare, that famous poet? Well, he wrote in iambic pentameter, which means five of those repeated. So, one, two, three, four, five. Shakespeare wrote in iambic pentameter. Not continuously always through everything he ever wrote, but if there was ever an important character in one of his plays, that was in iambic pentameter. This poem is not in iambic pentameter, because we don't have five. I'll show you. So, when we read the poem... Well, when I read the poem, I want you just to listen to the rhythm, and then I'll talk a little bit about it because it's one thing for me to tell you the rhythm of English is iambs; unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed, but what does that actually mean? So, here we go, I'll read it to you. "Beware the Jabberwock, my son! The jaws that bite, the claws that catch. Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun The frumious bandersnatch!" So, poetry is more rhythmic and elegant than just our normal speech, but our normal speech likes this unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed rhythm, so there is similarity. So let's find where the stresses are here, so that when I read it again, you can follow it. So, because it's unstressed, stressed, here is the first stressed. And, did you notice when I read it, it was "behware", not "be-ware"? It's "behware". Our connecting words are not so important. You can see here, unstressed words: articles, "the", "a", they're not so important so we don't stress them. We can stress them but that's a different point. Names, usually stressed. We had an unstressed there, so we're going to stressed again. Unstressed, secondary stress. We have one... Oo, it's not... You cannot see what I'm doing here. I'm going to put it down a little bit for you. Stressed, unstressed, secondary stress. There's always one main stress in a word, but if there's an extra stress, it's not as... Not as much as the first. Unstressed, "my" is a pronoun. Pronouns: "he", "she", "it", "my", "his", unstressed. Noun, stress again. And this is going to repeat throughout the poem, so I'm just going to go a little bit quickly this... A little bit more quickly this time. Unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed, unstressed, stressed. Again, we've got "beware", unstressed, stressed, unstressed, name. And the last line, again, unstress, stress, unstress, and the word "bandersnatch" has two stresses, but the first... The main stress is on the first syllable.
Views: 220604 English Jade - Learn English (engVid)
Brush up on your visual literacy as we breakdown the wide variety of lines that visual artists use. Through the lens of the self-portrait, we look at how line is a way for artists to express their individual style and also a tool to control the messages they wish to communicate. http://www.kqed.org/artschool
Views: 562729 KQED Art School
Watch the Full-Length Preview - http://bit.ly/2s6rysl PREVIEW ONLY – NOT FOR TRAINING. Do you want to be a better communicator? You're not alone if you've ever had a tough time getting through to someone. One of the biggest problems in business today is getting along with and communicating with others. And it's one of the top reasons why most people are limited in their relationships and limited in their ability to communicate well on or off the job. This program will teach you the four behavioral styles and how to become "FLEX-able" to adjust to changing your behavior to better communicte with others.
Views: 79735 Media Partners Collection
Communication is all about understanding the other person, not about winning an argument or forcing your opinions on others. Sandeep Maheshwari is a name among millions who struggled, failed and surged ahead in search of success, happiness and contentment. Just like any middle class guy, he too had a bunch of unclear dreams and a blurred vision of his goals in life. All he had was an undying learning attitude to hold on to. Rowing through ups and downs, it was time that taught him the true meaning of his life. To know more, log on to www.sandeepmaheshwari.com Connect with him at Facebook.com/SandeepMaheshwariPage Watch his inspirational videos at Youtube.com/SandeepSeminars
Views: 5151204 Sandeep Maheshwari
In this lesson, I will teach you verbs, expressions, and idioms you can use to bring out your unique personality and communication style. For example, there is a lot more you can say other than "I think that..." Using other expressions such as "it looks as if", "it sounds like", "I sense that", or "I feel that" makes your language richer and helps you build relationships with others. Watch this video to discover more about your own personal style and how you can express yourself more like a native speaker. This video goes into the theory of NLP (neuro-linguistic programming). If you want to go even further with the idea of representational systems within NLP, you can then use your knowledge of language and behaviour to build stronger relationships and to influence people. For example, if you observe that your friend is a strongly visual person, you can adapt your language and the expressions you use to be more visual. This will help the two of you connect and interact better. Test your knowledge afterwards by doing the quiz at http://www.engvid.com/expressions-idioms-that-express-your-personality/ TRANSCRIPT Hi, everyone. I'm Jade. What we're talking about today is language of the senses, and I made this lesson because I noticed that when you're using your language prospects and things about... Things like that, to give... To express an opinion, it's always taught, like, you say: "I think", "I think this because", or "I think that because". When I realized that, in reality, we use... Our language is much broader, and we use a lot of different phrases to express an opinion, basically; and I also realized that a lot of the language we use is based on our senses. So, I'm going to share those phrases with you today, and that will make your language and... When you're speaking English, it will make your language much more rich and more expressive, basically. And it also relates to NLP, which is a way of thinking about the communication between us. What is successful communication? How can we be more successful as communicators? And I don't want to go too much into it, except I'm going to look at the ideas... The idea of communication styles. And according to NLP, each of us has a preferred communication style, and it's based on our strongest sense, you could say, and that means the way we interpret the world. So, everybody has a way of interpreting the world, and we do that through our senses. So, if you are somebody who's a strongly visual person, and that's your strongest sense, your language will use lots of language that's visual, and we'll look at that. We'll give... I'll give you some examples in a minute. You might be an auditory person, this means that your strongest sense is your... What... What comes to your ears, in which case, your language will be using terms that evoke a sense of hearing and what you hear. You may also be a kinesthetic person. This means that you interpret the world through your sense of touch and your feelings. I am a kinesthetic person. If you listen to me speaking normally in my life with my friends and everything, my language is always: "I feel", "I feel that because", where, really, I mean the same as: "I think", but the term I use to express what I mean is "I feel". So maybe you're like me, or you might be an auditory digital person. This is the kind of person... I didn't know what symbol to write, here. This is a kind of person who interprets the world in a logical way, according to systems and things like that, so I put a little mathematical symbol there. I didn't know what else to put. So, what we'll do now is we'll look at some different phrases people may use to give an opinion. So, remember we can use all these phrases as an alternative just to: "I think", which is not very imaginative language, not very expressive either. So, what if you say: "It looks as if..." We can use this phrase to give an indirect opinion. So, let's imagine a situation. I'm going to use the same situation for all these. Our friend, Tom, he was going to have a party, he's invited a few people, but he hasn't really planned anything, and it's got close to the time of the party and now he's having second thoughts because he hasn't organi-... He hasn't organized anything, and maybe this party's not going to happen. So, I can say: "It looks as if Tom's going to cancel his party." And I can say that, rather than: "I think Tom's going to cancel his party." It's an indirect way of giving an opinion. The same situation: "It sounds like Tom's going to cancel his party." Now, I notice, when I'm... When I'm just speaking naturally in lessons to people, sometimes... Or even friends, people I meet. Sometimes they get really confused by "sounds like". If you haven't encountered it before, you might not realize it means the same as "think" or maybe more like "seem", "It seems like".
Views: 165806 English Jade - Learn English (engVid)
A deeper look at the Wavy Line, or Expressive personality; people that chose the wavy line first, tend to be out going, 'the life of the party', and struggle with boring situations, people, or tasks. If you have thoughts, suggestions and/or questions on this video please call 630.393.9909 ext. 222 If you would like to discover additional information you can visit: www.PersonalityMasteries.com www.TheVisionProject.net www.TheVisionProject.net/People_1.html
Views: 2384 eVideoSolutions1
http://www.michellemotivateme.com How to Motivate the 4 Personality Types | How to Speak The Secret Language of Personality Styles http://www.michellemotivateme.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MichelleMoti... Twitter: https://twitter.com/MMotivateMe Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/michellem... Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/canseco0766/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+MichelleMotivateMe Find out what motivates each of the 4 Personality Types and what you need to watch out for as well. Imagine you could find the way to get someone to listen to you and be inspired by what you say. Watch this short six minute video and you can learn how to do just that! Please note that you need to watch the video on Identifying the 4 Personality Types in order to get the most out of this one! Check out the playlist on all of the personality types and how to deal with them: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLUIAPFLdKxxqSp15eHWu5JXoPCkwiFXri How to Motivate the 4 Personality Types | How to Speak The Secret Language of Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/ltRAmVJ01ss How to Work with Controlling People | Personality Types | Control Freaks: https://youtu.be/jcjm5It_9k4 How to Work with Analytical People | Personality Types | Perfectionist: https://youtu.be/_8QZWZDU6lA How to Work with Socializers | Personality Types | Attention Hogs: https://youtu.be/n32JbZoDdLs How to Work with Peacemakers | Personality Types | Passive People: https://youtu.be/fqRwamlLtMk Motivate & Create Team Spirit within the 4 Personality Types | Team Building | Personality Profile: https://youtu.be/vkDU19mjMy0 Training the 4 Personality Types | Teaching Others | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/Wc5P8jYAMPU 4 Strategies to Communicating with the Personality Types | Communication | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/EqBiF0Dm0FE Consulting the 4 Personality Types When Interviewing | How to Interview | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/Kd8h8GqoA3o Please subscribe to my channel. I make videos here every Wednesday. Check out my other videos on landing that dream job and using interviewing techniques that work: Disgusting Jobs | Worst Job Ever | How to Interview | Land Your Dream Job | Job Search | Job Seeker: https://youtu.be/EDSR35PQYOA Divert Away From Depression | Land Your Dream Job | How To Interview | Job Search | Job Seeker: https://youtu.be/nXzNXgDPiIU Strange Things People Say in Interviews | "We Want Someone Younger" | Land Your Dream Job: https://youtu.be/GXNnibpqaMc Michelle Talks To The Job Seeker as A Job Seeker | Advice on How To Land Your Dream Job: https://youtu.be/uKOLxl1t16k Hiring Manager Has No Clue | Land Your Dream Job | How To Interview | Job Search | Job Seeker: https://youtu.be/gJQN1yyon6M Advice from Recruiter to Job Seeker "Don't Take It" | Land Your Dream Job | How To Interview: https://youtu.be/kieDYsC4fiU 3 Deadly Mistakes People Make When Interviewing | Interview Tips for Candidates: https://youtu.be/cZ2F9LnYB1A 3 More Deadly Mistakes People Make When Interviewing | Interview Tips for Candidates https://youtu.be/mPR_SdpAm6c Still More Deadly Mistakes People Make When Interviewing | Interviewing Tips: https://youtu.be/MeTCusPUa60 3 Tips to Behavioral-Based Interviewing | Human Resources Training | Improve Interviewing Skills: https://youtu.be/jXLD_nsloSU Recruiting = Selling - Learn it in 4-Steps | Human Resources Training: https://youtu.be/m-QNFxgpJ_E 3 Reasons Why Most Interviews Fail: https://youtu.be/nmsPalkmmUM 3 Behavior-Based Interview Questions | How to Interview | Interviewing Tips: https://youtu.be/18K5CHfPZdA
Views: 70326 MichelleMotivateMe
As your toddler continues to grow, their language and speech will continue to expand. Dr. Heather Zimmerman, pediatrician with Boys Town Pediatrics, explains how singing and expressive language can help with toddler language development and how parents can continue to help expand the communication skills of their child. For more pediatric videos, visit https://www.boystownpediatrics.org/KnowledgeCenter/Pages/default.aspx
Views: 303 BoysTownHospital
Please visit: http://www.diseasesandtreatment.com for more information about diseases and treatment option.
Views: 157 Dr. Warraich Health Channel
Become a better writer, no matter what you're writing! I'll show you how to take simple, boring sentences and turn them to vibrant, expressive writing. As you practice this technique in your writing, you will find it carries over to your everyday spoken English as well. Before you know it, you'll be a more dynamic, compelling speaker and writer. Next, watch this video to improve your vocabulary: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QxjsWwgPjwM Take the quiz on this lesson at: https://www.engvid.com/english-writing-show-not-tell/ TRANSCRIPT Welcome back to engVid. Here we are with a writing lesson. We are looking at the skill of showing, not telling, and it's going to transform your writing as long as you put it into practice afterwards. "Show, not tell. What's he talking about?" When we're writing we want to avoid simple statements that don't really add any description or flavour. For example: "The man was stressed." [Snores] Boring. Instead, I want you to paint a picture, I really want you to describe the man is stressed without telling me that he is. So how can you do that? We're kind of trying to avoid this word, and describe it instead. So what's he doing? "The man was fidgeting. Ah, he's fidgeting. He's so stressed, he can't sort of stay still. And biting his nails." Okay? So pick out a couple of details that show how the person was. Next one: "The room was messy." Again, it's a simple, simple sentence. It's just one sort of main clause and it's not very interesting. Much better to describe the items in the room that make it messy. For example: "There was a leftover pizza, dirty clothes were strewn"... I'll write that word for you. That means they were covering the floor. "...and there were dirty plates and cups". Okay? These details give us the idea that it is messy. Example three: "The woman was confident." Okay, but it would be much more effective if you described how she was confident. So, how does she move? How do other people react to her? "She strode", that means she walked, but with purpose. Okay? So I've picked an interesting verb. "She strode into the room, and everyone turned their heads to notice her." Okay? Much clearer, more vivid idea of confidence than just saying she was confident. Example four: "The boy was careful." Tell us how he was careful. "He placed his favourite magazine in the top drawer of his cabinet." Okay? So we need to say exactly what he is placing, the object there has been missed out. "He placed"... There's no room for me to write it. You get the idea, he places his favourite book or magazine, and look how specific it is: "the top drawer of his cabinet". Next example: "The stadium was full." Again, I'm bored with this simple sentence construction. We need to make it more interesting. "The sound from the stadium was deafening", okay? And then give us some main action perhaps: "The sound from the stadium was deafening as the crowd rose up to chant the player's name." Okay? Give the sense that the stadium is full from what you can see and what you can hear. Okay? A couple of ones to describe weather. "It was hot." Okay? Well, a very young child could write a sentence like that, so if you're sort of a teenager or an adult, it's time to raise the bar. How can we tell that it is hot? Well: "The sun was causing damage to", "The sun was melting", "The sun was burning", "The sun was causing the lady's skin to turn red". Okay? Pick out details that show the effect. "It was cold. It was cold." How do we know it was cold? How cold did it feel? What can you see? "Drainpipes were freezing, ice was as thick as"... I don't know. "It was three inches thick." Whatever, you've got to show details rather than just stating things. -"It was windy." -"The umbrella was totally bent out of shape. The umbrella"-you know for keeping the rain off us-"was totally"-that means fully-"bent"-Yeah? Bent-"...out of shape", out of its normal position. "He found it funny." Right? How funny did he find it? Okay? Better to... For us to get the idea to picture what he was doing: "He was rolling around the floor in hysterics." Okay? When you're so... Find something so funny, you're like: [Laughs]. Okay? He can't control his body he finds it so funny. "Hysterics", that means like totally lost control. "Hysteria". Okay? Hysterics. "In hysterics" means finding something really, really funny. "The castle was captured." Right. I want to get a sense of drama. I want to imagine what's happening there at the castle. Is the king having his head cut off? Are the new army marching in? What's happening? "The new flag was hoisted up on high, greeted by a cheer from the crowd." Okay? Paint pictures, pick out details. Okay? It's good to have a range of adjectives, but how can you show those adjectives? How can you describe them instead? Thank you for watching today's video. Have a go at the quiz after this, and I'll see you very soon. Remember to subscribe. Bye.
Views: 169490 Learn English with Benjamin [engVid]
Coming Soon... #3 Job Interview Confidence Sandeep Maheshwari is a name among millions who struggled, failed and surged ahead in search of success, happiness and contentment. Just like any middle class guy, he too had a bunch of unclear dreams and a blurred vision of his goals in life. All he had was an undying learning attitude to hold on to. Rowing through ups and downs, it was time that taught him the true meaning of his life. To know more, log on to www.sandeepmaheshwari.com Connect with him at Facebook.com/SandeepMaheshwariPage Watch his inspirational videos at Youtube.com/SandeepSeminars Music: http://www.bensound.com/royalty-free-music
Views: 4180973 Sandeep Maheshwari
Google Tech Talk July 28, 2010 Presented by Charles Oliver Nutter and John Woodell. ABSTRACT Much has been made of having more expressive languages for the JVM. The recent explosion of interest in alternative JVM languages has shown there's a need for something better. But have Scala, Groovy, Fantom achieved this goal? We'll look at Mirah, which attempts to implement Ruby's apparent features directly atop JVM types and code. In each case there have been gains and losses. Ruby often provides beautiful abstractions, but sometimes requires odd things of the JVM that influence performance. The dynamic capabilities are incredibly expressive, but we often need more static structure to enforce typing guarantees or integrate with the platform. On top of all this, much of Ruby's dynamism makes it very difficult to optimize on the JVM. Can we get those features in another way? Mirah may be one answer. It takes as a starting point the "apparent features" of Ruby, and as an end point the basic structures of the JVM, and attempts to tie them directly together. With a fairly simple compiler, Mirah can almost mimic the most common Ruby abstractions, but with static typing guarantees and no runtime library requirements. It provides a Ruby-like way to write Java, the ultimate goal of so many JVM languages. Charles Oliver Nutter has been programming most of his life, as a Java developer for the past decade and as a JRuby developer for over four years. He co-leads the JRuby project, an effort to bring the beauty of Ruby and the power of the JVM together. Charles believes in open source and open standards and hopes his efforts on JRuby and other languages will ensure the JVM remains the preferred open-source managed runtime for many years to come.
Views: 7284 GoogleTechTalks
Have you ever felt like you're talking, but nobody is listening? Here's Julian Treasure to help you fix that. As the sound expert demonstrates some useful vocal exercises and shares tips on how to speak with empathy, he offers his vision for a sonorous world of listening and understanding. Get TED Talks recommended just for you! Learn more at https://www.ted.com/signup. The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. Follow TED on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/TEDTalks Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/TED
Views: 20574765 TED
Everybody has a "communication style" and each person's communication style is made up of different levels of EIGHT specific elements, such as friendliness, dominance, and openness. For example, some people's communication style may be more friendly, and some people less so. Or some people may be more of an "open book" and others very private. Each of the eight specific elements sit on a spectrum and the sum total of these eight elements constitute YOUR unique "communication style". In this video, you will learn: 1. The eight elements and HOW to determine what YOUR "communication style" is; 2. WHAT FOUR "communication styles" elements have been found by researchers to be MOST IDEAL if you want to be perceived by other people to be a great communicator; and 3. HOW to enhance those four elements so that YOU can be perceived by others to be a great communicator. BLOG POST FOR THIS VIDEO (READ MORE!) ► http://artofverbalwar.com/2016/08/21/how-to-enhance-your-communication-style/ To get a FREE preview and get on the list for "MASTER OF METAPHOR", a mini-course on how to master metaphoric speaking and become a "verbal god" ► http://www.artofverbalwar.com/metaphor ********************** NEXT STEPS: To learn how to take your conversation skills to the next level, DOWNLOAD my FREE eBook "Conversation 101" ($19 value) ► http://www.artofverbalwar.com/conversation101 SUBSCRIBE to The Art of Verbal War YouTube channel, where people learn to EXCEL in verbal skills ► http://www.youtube.com/artofverbalwar?sub_confirmation=1 BOOKS AND COURSES BY MIN LIU: NEW! People Games At Work: Power Plays, Mind Games, & Workplace Bullies ► http://amzn.to/2aYvR0Y NEW! The King's Mindset: Twenty Mindsets to Transform Ordinary Men into Kings ► http://amzn.to/1WCk3m8 People Games: The Ten Most Common Mind Games and Power Plays People Play ► http://amzn.to/1VC81q2 The NEW Art of Being Right: 38 Ways to Win an Argument in Today's World ► http://amzn.to/1WIfGUo Vocal Superstar: How to Develop a High Status Voice ► http://amzn.to/21Gr1Fz Verbal Self Defense 101 Short Course ► https://www.udemy.com/verbal-self-defense-101/
Views: 7828 Art of Verbal War
Ever wondered why Italians move their hands so much? It's to get their point across! In this video, I'll teach you the meaning of over 60 of my favorite Italian hand gestures. Then, you'll be ready for your next trip to Italy...and you'll be able to "speak" like a local :) SUBSCRIBE for more ♥ http://bit.ly/MarcoinaBOX ► HOW TO DATE AN ITALIAN - Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=924uiVN_JVE ► HOW TO BE ITALIAN - Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=K6G_clfRX5U Italian is certainly a very expressive language. If you've been to Italy (or have Italian friends) you may have noticed that we use our hands a lot when we talk (hard not to notice) And you may have thought we're crazy moving so much with all that heat... Well, what you may not know is that Italians have their own very special hand gesture language. What's the reason behind it? Looking at Italy today, you'll think of it as a unified country. But it's not always been the case. Before the unification, in 1861, Italy was made of lots of different states and kingdoms with their very own languages and traditions. Hence the need of a more universal language. Today, gestures are passed along from generation to generation of Italians, together with dialects, traditions, and an unmeasurable love for pasta ;) There are so many Italian hand gestures...in this video I explain my favorite ones. Please note it's not just a matter of hands. All facial muscles are also involved. So make sure to check my facial expressions when you practice! Check out another awesome video that inspired me: ITALIAN IN 10 MINUTES - BEST COMPLETE GESTURE'S LESSON - by CARLO AURUCCI https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aHZwYObN264 Filmed with: Canon EOS 70D Edited with: iMovie 10 Thanks for watching Marco in a BOX! ******************************************************* Join the BOX. Please subscribe! ►https://www.youtube.com/user/MarcoinaBOX?sub_confirmation=1 Follow me on the social-sphere ►Facebook: https://facebook.com/marcoinabox ►Twitter: https://twitter.com/marcoinabox ►Instagram: http://instagram.com/marcoinabox ►Tumblr: http://marcoinabox.tumblr.com/ *******************************************************
Views: 872410 Marco in a BOX
The DISC, Social Styles, Platinum Rule video clips are what you need to communicate and win with others; understand what people REALLY want and what they fear most. With this discovery you understand how to spot each behavioral style. You start seeing your co-workers, family and friends in a whole new - more understanding - way. The response you get from them will astonish you.
Views: 3987 Tony Alessandra
(May 21, 2010) Professor Robert Sapolsky gives a lecture on language. He describes the similarities and differences between different human and animal languages. He focuses on how we use language to communicate with each other, how we communicate with animals, and how animals commute with each other. Stanford University: http://www.stanford.edu/ Stanford Department of Biology: http://biology.stanford.edu/ Stanford University Channel on YouTube: http://www.youtube.com/stanford
Views: 267768 Stanford
►► Get the FREE 15min follow-along Flow Warmup → http://www.ThePoleDancer.com/flowwarmup/ ►► Get the most out of this tutorial. Read this → http://www.thepoledancer.com/tutorials/expressive-arms-hands-dance-style/ Don't miss out on the next Pole Flow videos. Sign up to my email list: http://www.thepoledancer.com/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/ThePoleDancer Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/miglena_thepoledancer/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MiglenaLafchieva
Views: 4344 The Pole Dancer
Your child makes happy sounds.
Views: 144 Empower The Village
The DISC, Social Styles, Platinum Rule video clips are what you need to communicate and win with others; understand what people REALLY want and what they fear most. With this discovery you understand how to spot each behavioral style. You start seeing your co-workers, family and friends in a whole new - more understanding - way. The response you get from them will astonish you.
Views: 776 Tony Alessandra
This video is about Expressive Language Disorder. I am someone who has it and since there are no videos on YouTube from adults about this I thought I would create one. When I was tested I did not realize I was being tested, I just knew I was going through some communication tests. I came back with an expressive ability of 80, 100 is the 50th percentile for an age group. That means I express myself at the equivalent of someone 13 years and 11 months old. My receptive is 111, again 100 is the 50th percentile. The testing doctor mentioned that what she called an extreme gap like that can cause depression and aggravation due to a difficulty getting the concepts across. I agree it can be so very stressful, aggravating, and hard on a person. If anything, it is demeaning to a person to know everyone automatically makes assumptions of people by their ability to communicate and yours is subpar and noticeable. After I was diagnosed at that time I was seeing another therapist. She said after I told her that it all makes sense. She had been trying for years to get me to open up about things but just thought I was repressing it. However realizing that it was not repressed memories as much as my inability to articulate the thoughts made perfect sense. To this day after therapy I will sometimes type up multi paragraph emails to try and convey what I might have been having problems conveying in the session. This also most likely partially affects my abilities to accurately describe my emotions. Yes, I have a hard time understanding my emotions, but I also have a hard time naming them. All of my therapists have given me “word lists” of emotions in attempts to try and get me to be more descriptive and also understand my emotions. They do not help. Usually they are very confusing and also very overwhelming. ELD affects so much in your life. Most people do not realize until something happens how important smooth communication and the ability to get your thoughts across are so vital. People’s first impressions of a person are often based on physical appearance and the persons ability to communicate. From what I have read the only help/treatment for ELD is speech therapy with word lists to memorize. Unfortunately at my age those are going to be some HUGE word lists. I imagine I also was diagnosed as a child with a language disorder as I had LOTS of word lists I received from school. There were the ones relating to my phonological disorder, those had lots of words with the letter “R” in them, but there were others also. Some people might wonder about how I can prescript so much. For some situations being I do not know always what the other person will say or do I will pre-script parts of the conversation. If I know the person I will make some assumptions on what we will discuss and then pre-script chunks or sections of communication based on that assumption. I know we should not work on assumptions but it is much easier for me to work with a small assumption and have the scripts in place than it is to not make the assumption and have to try and flow the conversation. If I do not know the person I will try and make assumptions based on where and why I am meeting the person. Based on those assumptions I will make scripts for either the whole conversation or most likely parts of the conversation, blocks. I also have scripts I created that are always available. I am thankful that I have terrific friends who understand and accept my strange ability to communicate and coworkers who do not judge me for my deficits. The video I mentioned is here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BnRNeDtme0g This took about an hour and a half to type up.
Views: 1450 Arianna B Otaku
Click here to donate to Charlie & Ben's birthday fundraiser: http://bit.ly/2yDrPnv Click here to donate your own birthday: http://bit.ly/2x9sAU1 Thank you guys so much! This decade is going to be the best yet :-) - - - - - - An attractive, confident voice can totally change your life, making you more appealing to whoever you're dating, impacting how much people respect your ideas and follow your leadership, even determining how funny people think you are. It completely shapes how people respond to you. And there are a LOT of ways to do it wrong. I absolutely trashed my vocal chords by following some bad advice, which I’ll touch on during this video. It actually got so bad that I needed surgery. I was completely mute for a month recovering, it was a bad time. For the last 8 months I’ve spent many many hours and thousands of dollars working with multiple speech therapists, singing coaches, and Alexander Technique trainers. And I want to share some of the biggest takeaways that can help you have an attractive, confident, healthy voice. 1:01 How to have an attractive voice pitch and timbre and the wrong way of doing it 1:49 How to have a deeper voice and how to get a deeper voice 2:45 How to have a strong, resonant voice that projects and carries 3:25 A common misconception about how to breath into your diaphragm 3:57 Tips to have confidence for public speaking and be more attractive 6:00 Some exercises in how to sound confident and how to speak confidently 7:36 How to have a better voice and how to have a confident voice that's more expressive 8:55 A special announcement for Charlie's birthday. Happy 30th big guy! And here's the Elliot Hulse video How To Create A DEEPER Voice that I referenced! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=P41ER1Wmkj0 Subscribe to Charisma On Command’s YouTube Account: http://bit.ly/COC-Subscribe Connect With Us Further: Website: http://www.charismaoncommand.com Facebook: http://facebook.com/charismaoncommand Or if you want to see my personal stuff (my regular life + Charlie playing music): Instagram: @CharlieHoupert Instagram: @IamBenAltman
Views: 705819 Charisma on Command
Learn the secret exercises actors use to speak with a clear and crisp voice. Improving your pronunciation and spoken English isn't just about learning theory. You can make yourself more understood by simply training your mouth muscles so that you can produce the sounds of English properly. After all, if you've been speaking another language your whole life, your mouth and tongue are probably trained in a different way, to make the sounds of that language, not English. In this video, I'll go through many exercises you can do to get your mouth used to making the sounds of English clearly. This will improve your accent, clarity, and make you a better English speaker. WATCH THESE VIDEOS NEXT: 1. SPEAK AS CLEARLY AS AN ACTOR: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AQNMCgKvOk0 2. SOUND MORE FLUENT IN ENGLISH: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xNxbqVaDItg 3. THE RP ACCENT: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PcIX-U5w5Ws TRANSCRIPT Hi there and welcome back to engVid. Today's lesson is to make sure that you are understood, because you could learn all the vocabulary in the world, but if you're not being understood by speaking clearly, then there's very little point. So today's lesson is to teach you a few exercises to ensure that your speech is as crisp and clear as possible. Now, I've got a number of exercises which I've written up on the board which are to help strengthen the muscles in your face and your mouth to help your speech become clear. Now, the words, and sentences, and phrases written up here are not meant to make sense. Okay? So this is not a language lesson. If you're not sure of what a word means, then I suggest look it up in a dictionary, but it may be a word that is not currently used in English, contemporary English. And the other thing I wanted to point out is that it's not just going to be by watching this video that you become clear. I will show you a number of exercises, but if you really want to take it to a next level, you will have to go off and see a voice teacher who will then be able to say to you: "You need to focus on your s sounds", or: "You need to focus on your d sounds", but then you have these exercises to help you. I hope that's clear. Okay, so I will go through this once slowly, and then I'll do it at full speed. The aim with these articulation exercises is to go nice and slowly so that you're getting each sound correctly, and then to start doing it as fast as you can, because that really works the muscles. Okay? So, in the top left of your screen you'll see this is an exercises for... An exercise for s sounds, p sounds, c sounds, and to some extent, b and d as well. Ready? Let's go. "To sit in solemn silence in a dull, dark, dock. In a pestilential prison with a life-long lock. Awaiting the sensation of a short, sharp, shock. From a cheap and chippy chopper on a big, black block." Okay. I'll now do this at full speed. "To sit in solemn silence in a dull, dark, dock. In a pestilential prison with a life-long lock. Awaiting the sensation of a short, sharp, shock. From a cheap and chippy chopper on a big, black block." Okay? And on to our t and d sounds. So, t and d is used with the tongue going up towards what is called the alveolar ridge in your mouth. So you should feel your tongue going up to get this sound correctly. Again, slowly and then at full speed. "In tooting two tutors astute tried to toot a duke on a flute. But duets so gruelling and only in duelling when tutors astute toot the flute." That should say "toot", let's put another t there. Again. "In tooting two tutors astute tried to toot a duke on a flute. But duets so gruelling and only in duelling when tutors astute toot the flute." Weird. Okay, and on to m, h, and i. "She stood on the balcony..." Okay? So try to get that "l" there, the "l" rising up to the roof of your mouth. "Inexplicably mimicking", so the m sound: "mmm", lips together. Mmm. "Mimicking him hiccupping", so a nice open mouth of "h", "h", for the h sound. "Hiccupping and amicably welcome... Welcoming him home." It's quite hard to get the "ing" there. "Welcoming him home. She stood on the balcony inexplimy-..." Got it wrong. Start again. "She stood on the balcony inexplicably mimicking him hiccupping and amicably welcoming him home." Okay? So you really got to move your mouth to get that... Those sounds correctly. I've put f, v, and "th" together because you must make sure that there is a difference between your "th" sounds and your f and your v. This is something I learnt after a long... Lots of long, hard practice at drama school, but it... You know, your "th", your tongue has to go up to the top of your mouth, and sort of tick, tick the teeth. "Ff", okay? The f and v sound is more made by... You got your lip there, and air coming out. "Five flippant Frenchmen fly from France for fashions. Five flippant Frenchmen fly from France for fashions".
Views: 258241 Learn English with Benjamin [engVid]
Learn more about this course and start your FREE trial here: https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/show/greek_101_learning_an_ancient_language?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=149622 Ancient Greek is a language like no other. It records an astonishing array of great works in different genres, stretching across a thousand years of history. Homer, one of the most influential poets ever, recited in the matchless cadences of the epic literary Greek dialect. The Apostle Paul, the Four Evangelists, and the other authors of the New Testament also left their accounts in Greek, using Koine, the beautifully clear conversational Greek spoken in the eastern Mediterranean of their day. Likewise, Sappho, Euripides, Aristophanes, Herodotus, Plato, Demosthenes, and many other ancient authors wrote in Greek, each with a distinct style that makes their individual voices live across the centuries. After just a few hours of Greek 101: Learning an Ancient Language, you’ll understand why no translation can capture the expressive power of this incomparable tongue. In some ways simpler than English, in other ways more complex, Greek is a delight to study. As you work through these 36 engaging half-hour lessons, mastering the graceful alphabet, the precision of the nouns and verbs, the endlessly flexible syntax, you’ll become comfortable with Ancient Greek. With no prior experience required, Greek 101 gives beginners direct access to a remarkable heritage. Covering all of the topics in a typical year of introductory ancient Greek at the college level, these user-friendly lessons focus on teaching you to read unadapted passages from Homer’s Iliad and the New Testament—two of the most important works in the Greek language, which have for centuries inspired people from all walks of life to learn ancient Greek. Your guide is Professor Hans-Friedrich Mueller of Union College in Schenectady, New York, an award-winning educator who gives classical language teaching a whole new image. Gone is the drudgery of glacially slow progress that is associated with traditional instruction in ancient languages. Instead, Professor Mueller quickly introduces you to authentic Greek, and he presents his subject with charm, wit, and consummate skill in making Greek logical and understandable. In this free lecture: Learn the 24 letters of the Greek alphabet using the restored classical pronunciation, recognizing that there was some variation in pronunciation in an ancient world. Practice pairings of vowels called dipthongs, and sound out a selection of words that you will soon be reading in sentences. Learn more about this course and start your FREE trial here: https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/show/greek_101_learning_an_ancient_language?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=149622 We have more personal and professional development videos here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLjlnbdCliaJEGidyFUTuYptC3fB1oUY-B And some on Ancient History too: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLjlnbdCliaJGZlc3BAWxC-47rs6CA7PTH Don't forget to subscribe to our channel! We're adding new videos all the time. https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=TheGreatCourses https://www.TheGreatCoursesPlus.com/show/greek_101_learning_an_ancient_language?utm_source=US_OnlineVideo&utm_medium=SocialMediaEditorialYouTube&utm_campaign=149622
Views: 96195 The Great Courses Plus
Now here it is! Finally with the correct form! Key: F# Aeolian / A Ionian - 63 bpm Chords: [:F#m A E F#m:] [:Dmaj7 Amaj7:] Dmaj7 C#m Bm7 E This whole chord progression is diatonic to A Ionian (F# minor is the relative minor). Use A major pentatonic or F# minor pentatonic (both use the same notes). Flesh out some of the triads using the A Ionian mode if you want more of a challenge. Remember to play what's in your head, not what your fingers want or what your eyes see! The scales are just a guide, you already know what you want to hear, it's up to you to make it happen... Happy shredding! Most of the NYS tracks are now available at Bandcamp! Please help support Now YOU Shred by subscribing (your $5 a month means I can maybe someday do this full time, and you can have access to hi quality streams and downloads of the entire NYS catalog... That's what I call a "win-win" situation! Here's the link: https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ THANKS so much for your support, I couldn't do it without you guys! Please comment if you have any questions, suggestions or requests. Thanks for checking out Now YOU Shred! When shredding: stuff to keep in mind: Keep it simple, and repeat good ideas and sounds you like. Try to play what's in your head, not what you're looking at (like those chord grids up there) or what your fingers have "memorized". Be expressive! Try to add hammer-ons, string rakes, palm mutes, pull-offs, bends, slides, vibrato, or whammy bar to as many notes as you can! Listen to the pros, I guarantee that's what they're doing, unless they're shredding at a million notes a second. Most importantly: Learn some useful vocabulary! You must either copy some phrases from someone else, or come up with your own phrases to play. Music is a language with MANY dialects - you MUST learn the basics of the language to sound good, AND a the idiosyncrasies of the dialect to sound hip! That, or you're some kind of genius who automatically knows what do do (doubtful) so don't be lazy! Learn some basic blues licks, they will take you far! I learned some Dave Gilmour and Jimi Hendrix licks 20 years ago and I still play 'em all the time! My name is Renzo, I make these tracks. I'm a guitar teacher touring musician and music producer from the great city of Oakland, California. Please SUBSCRIBE, I upload at least once a week so don't miss out! Like these tracks? Download them here: https://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/now-you-shred/id993073264 Also, check out the Now YOU Shred Blog for a fresh new look at how to master the guitar, quickly! http://nowyoushred.com/ Like these tracks? Download them here: https://itunes.apple.com/us/artist/now-you-shred/id993073264 Also, check out the Now YOU Shred Blog for a fresh new look at how to master the guitar, quickly! http://nowyoushred.com/
Views: 134582 Now YOU Shred
Legato is used to conduct notes tied together or slurred. Learn about exercises to develop an expressive conducting style in this free conducting lesson video from an experienced conductor. Expert: Brandon Archer Bio: Brandon Archer has a Bachelor of Music Education degree from Wheaton Conservatory of Music. He has more than five years of teaching experience conducting bands and orchestras. Filmmaker: MAKE | MEDIA
Views: 963 expertvillage
Need some ideas to play over this track? Go HERE: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=d4iyjjU5byo Download this track in multiple keys, complete with a chord and scale chart and stems for your own remix, and help us make more of this free content HERE: https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/album/massive-jimi-style-psychedelic-backing-track-dorian-75-bpm Throw us a bone y'all! https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/album/massive-jimi-style-psychedelic-backing-track-dorian-75-bpm Is what you've learned from NYS is worth a couple bucks to you? Please go subscribe or download your favorite track at Bandcamp. These videos take a lot of time to produce and I really can't do it without support from you guys! https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ THANKS so much for your support! Key: E Dorian Chords: E G A This jam track is kinda based on "Somewhere" by Jimi Hendrix. The E minor pentatonic or blues scale work for this whole jam track, but try adding the 6th scale tone on the A chord (watch the top grid). Why? Because the the A triad has a C# note in it (the 6th note of E Dorian). Also, don't forget to add the b5 blues note for even more variation (bottom grid). ✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧ Some Simple Shred Suggestions: ① Keep it simple, and repeat good ideas and sounds you like. ② Try to play what's in your head, not what you're looking at (like those chord grids up there) or what your fingers have "memorized". ③ Be expressive! Try to add hammer-ons, string rakes, palm mutes, pull-offs, bends, slides, vibrato, or whammy bar to as many notes as you can! Listen to the pros, I guarantee that's what they're doing, unless they're shredding at a million notes a second. ④ Most importantly: Learn some useful vocabulary! You must either copy some phrases from someone else, or come up with your own phrases to play. Music is a language with MANY dialects - you MUST learn the basics of the language to sound good, AND a the idiosyncrasies of the dialect to sound hip! That, or you're some kind of genius who automatically knows what do do (doubtful) so don't be lazy! Learn some basic blues licks, they will take you far! I learned some Dave Gilmour and Jimi Hendrix licks 20 years ago and I still play 'em all the time! ✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧ ♫ About ♫ My name is Renzo, I make these tracks. I'm a guitar teacher, touring musician and music producer from the great city of Oakland, California. If you want to know a little more about me, check out my website: http://staianomusic.com/. Please SUBSCRIBE, I upload at least once a week so don't miss out! Don't you think this stuff is worth 1 little, fancy Starbucks latte a month? Please go subscribe or download your favorite track at Bandcamp and Apple Music. These videos take a lot of time to produce and I really can't do it without support from you guys! ☞https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ THANKS so much for your support! -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ➢Find my Twitter: https://twitter.com/NowYouShred ➢Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nowyoushred ➢Visit my Bandcamp: https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Please comment if you have any questions, suggestions or requests. Thanks for checking out the "Massive Jimi Style Psychedelic Backing Track [E Dorian - 75 bpm] and Now You Shred! ☠ SHRED ON ☠ #BackingTrack #NowYouShred #Dorian
Views: 1230689 Now YOU Shred
Scala is an expressive language, but can be hard to grasp when coming from imperative languages. The key is understanding what expression is in Scala, and how to adapt code to be more expressive. This talk covers the 'zen' of Scala development, as well as some fundamental approaches to functional programming. In this talk are a series of examples in Java. First, we'll start translating the Java to leverage more Functional Programming concepts. Then, we'll step into Scala and watch the boilerplate melt away. In particular, the topics covered are:* Expression oriented programming, the basics of FP* Simplicity in Design* Abstracting behaviors* How Functional and OO programming blend* Asynchronous programming with Futures and Promises* Removing edges in libraries with implicit classes and value classes* Tracking lexical state with implicit values. Author: Joshua Suereth Josh Suereth is a Senior Software Engineer at Typesafe and the author of "Scala In Depth". He has been a Scala enthusiast ever since he came to know this beautiful language in 2007. He started his professional career as a software developer in 2004, cutting his teeth with C++, STL and Boost. Around the same time, Java fever was spreading and his interest was migrating to web-hosted distributed Java-delivered solutions to aide health departments discover the outbreaks of disease. Everything from EJB to Hibernate/Spring and even some Applets. He introduced Scala into his company code base first in 2007 and soon after he was infected by Scala fever, contributing to the Scala IDE, maven-scala-plugin and Scala itself. In 2009 he began writing the book "Scala In Depth" which provides practical support for using Scala in every day applications. Today, Josh is the author of several open source scala projects, including the scala automated resource management library, the PGP sbt plugin, as well as contributing to key components in the Scala ecosystem, like the maven-scala-plugin. His current work at Typesafe Inc. has him doing anything from building MSIs to profiling performance issues. Josh regularly shares his expertise in articles and talks.
Views: 465 Parleys
Humor is something that transcends most barriers. It is a common unification; a concept understood by all. Despite this, there exists a large portion of the population that does not think they can utilize humor. Andrew Tarvin will show you that everyone can use humor. Andrew Tarvin is the world’s first Humor Engineer teaching people how to get better results while having more fun. He has worked with thousands of people at 200+ organizations, including P&G, GE, and Microsoft. Combining his background as a project manager at Procter & Gamble with his experience as an international comedian, Andrew’s program are engaging, entertaining, and most important, effective. He is a best-selling author, has been featured in The Wall Street Journal, Forbes, and TEDx, and has delivered programs in 50 states, 18 countries, and 3 continents. He loves the color orange and is obsessed with chocolate. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at https://www.ted.com/tedx
Views: 4123900 TEDx Talks
Training the 4 Personality Types | Teaching Others | Personality Styles http://www.michellemotivateme.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/MichelleMoti... Twitter: https://twitter.com/MMotivateMe Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/michellem... Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/canseco0766/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+MichelleMotivateMe Do you have to teach people as part of your job? Do you notice that some people are easier to teach than others? Why is that? Do you know? It may be because you prefer certain Personality Types over others. How can you be successful with all 4 of them? Spend 6-minutes to find out a few techniques that work with each of the 4 and you will have made a wise investment. CAUTION: This is not for "auditors". You must participate in your own growth and development! Please subscribe to my channel. I make videos here every Wednesday. Check out the playlist on all of the personality types and how to deal with them: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLUIAPFLdKxxqSp15eHWu5JXoPCkwiFXri How to Motivate the 4 Personality Types | How to Speak The Secret Language of Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/ltRAmVJ01ss How to Work with Controlling People | Personality Types | Control Freaks: https://youtu.be/jcjm5It_9k4 How to Work with Analytical People | Personality Types | Perfectionist: https://youtu.be/_8QZWZDU6lA How to Work with Socializers | Personality Types | Attention Hogs: https://youtu.be/n32JbZoDdLs How to Work with Peacemakers | Personality Types | Passive People: https://youtu.be/fqRwamlLtMk Motivate & Create Team Spirit within the 4 Personality Types | Team Building | Personality Profile: https://youtu.be/vkDU19mjMy0 Training the 4 Personality Types | Teaching Others | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/Wc5P8jYAMPU 4 Strategies to Communicating with the Personality Types | Communication | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/EqBiF0Dm0FE Consulting the 4 Personality Types When Interviewing | How to Interview | Personality Styles: https://youtu.be/Kd8h8GqoA3o In this online communication training video, you'll learn the power phrases you can use to respond to anything that the analytical has to say. If you're looking to improve communication skills at work or with your boyfriend or girlfriend, or just looking to improve your professional communication skills with the personality types, effective communication skills training videos by communication expert and motivational keynote speaker Michelle Marchand Canseco. communication training with the personality types, personality styles, personality tests, personality profiles, teaching to the personality types, communication and teaching skills, communication, Effective communication skills training videos, Michelle Marchand Canseco, English listening skills, how to read body language, body language techniques, english communication skills for the telephone, how to deal with difficult people at work, how to manage horrible bosses, power phrases for work, danger phrases for work, body language secrets, professional telephone skills, job interview skills, English customer service skills, how to avoid giving terrible customer service, customer service training videos, online communication skills training classes, communication training workshops, communication skills training, online communication training video, how to deliver bad news to a customer, power phrases for work, improve communication skills at work, improve professional communication skills, effective communication skills training videos, communication expert, motivational keynote speaker, Michelle Marchand Canseco, English customer service skills, English communication skills
Views: 5252 MichelleMotivateMe
Now You Shred: Guitar Wisdom + Boutique Backing Tracks for Discerning Shredders. Learn how to solo by downloading this track (plus chords, scale charts, and stems for your own remix). Refine your guitar skills and keep the music alive at: https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ ✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧ Some Simple Shred Suggestions: ① Keep it simple, and repeat good ideas and sounds you like. ② Try to play what's in your head, not what you're looking at (like those chord grids up there) or what your fingers have "memorized". ③ Be expressive! Try to add hammer-ons, string rakes, palm mutes, pull-offs, bends, slides, vibrato, or whammy bar to as many notes as you can! Listen to the pros, I guarantee that's what they're doing, unless they're shredding at a million notes a second. ④ Most importantly: Learn some useful vocabulary! You must either copy some phrases from someone else, or come up with your own phrases to play. Music is a language with MANY dialects - you MUST learn the basics of the language to sound good, AND a the idiosyncrasies of the dialect to sound hip! That, or you're some kind of genius who automatically knows what do do (doubtful) so don't be lazy! Learn some basic blues licks, they will take you far! I learned some Dave Gilmour and Jimi Hendrix licks 20 years ago and I still play 'em all the time! ✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧✧ ♫ About ♫ My name is Renzo, I make these tracks. I'm a guitar teacher, touring musician and music producer from the great city of Oakland, California. If you want to know a little more about me, check out my website: http://staianomusic.com/. Please SUBSCRIBE, I upload at least once a week so don't miss out! Don't you think this stuff is worth 1 little, fancy Starbucks latte a month? Please go subscribe or download your favorite track at Bandcamp and Apple Music. These videos take a lot of time to produce and I really can't do it without support from you guys! ☞https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ THANKS so much for your support! -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- ➢Find my Twitter: https://twitter.com/NowYouShred ➢Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/nowyoushred ➢Visit my Bandcamp: https://nowyoushred.bandcamp.com/ ➢Check out Renzo's YouTube page: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCv75... ➢Also, see the Now YOU Shred Blog for a fresh new look at how to master the guitar, quickly! http://nowyoushred.com/ -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Check out the Now YOU Shred Blog for a fresh new look at how to master the guitar, quickly! http://nowyoushred.com/ Comment if you have any questions, suggestions or requests. Thanks for checking out Now YOU Shred! #BackingTrack #NowYouShred #Dorian 10 Minutes of Nasty FUNK: JB's Style Backing Track & How To Turn B Minor Pentatonic into B Dorian
Views: 77734 Now YOU Shred
Jean Michel Basquiat at Nahmad Contemporary by Arte Fuse. Nahmad Contemporary is pleased to announce Jean-Michel Basquiat | Xerox, scheduled to run from March 12 through May 31, 2019. Curated by Basquiat scholar Dieter Buchhart, the exhibition is the first concentrated examination of the extraordinary body of work that the artist created using Xerox photocopies as his principal medium and compositional focal point. The series will be captured by more than 20 historic works—many of which have rarely been exhibited publicly—and will be accompanied by a trove of his earliest Xeroxed postcards. Presented together, the distinct selection of works unearths a practice rooted in conceptual complexity and striking prescience. Considered one of the most important artists of the 20th century and a quintessential figure in the neoexpressionist art movement, Jean-Michel Basquiat (b. 1960, New York; d. 1988, New York) is celebrated for his inimitable style that fuses expressive gesture, idiosyncratic figuration and poetic language. Throughout his practice, the artist tirelessly innovated his methods of creation, working beyond traditional means of painting, drawing and sculpture. In this selection of works, Basquiat radically harnessed the possibilities offered by the Xerox machine as a method of production that allowed him unlimited use of motifs from his visual lexicon. Basquiat’s first foray into Xerox art was a series of small, colorful collages created in 1979 with Jennifer Stein that incorporate paint splatters, scrawled text and found detritus (from candy labels to newspaper clippings), which they photocopied, mounted and sold as art postcards on the streets of New York. It wasn’t until 1983, however, when collage became a defining element of his practice, that Basquiat began to extensively use the photocopier as a tool to create paintings. The process of photocopying became so integral to his practice that he eventually invested in his own color Xerox machine for his studio. He called upon the cut-up technique popularized by Beat Generation writer William S. Burroughs to assemble cut-and-ripped photocopies into large-scale compositions that he overlaid with text, symbols, drawings and found objects. These immersive, collaged Xerox paintings epitomize Basquiat’s extraordinary capacity for visual language. Their raw, allover compositions incorporate recycled and transformed signs and markings from the artist’s everyday experiences—including motifs from his earlier artworks. From anatomical drawings inspired by a childhood accident to triumphant commemorations of his heroes, the imagery culled from his intimate and vast lexicon rendered the foundation of these complex compositions. And, like an assimilation of collective knowledge, the content deluge in this series presages the copy-paste sampling characteristic of the subsequent Internet and post-Internet generations. Not only do the Xerox paintings position Basquiat as a pioneer of the pre-digital age, but they also demonstrate an unprecedented self-appropriative technique that places him within the annals of conceptual art. Jean-Michel Basquiat | Xerox is made possible through generous loans from numerous important collections, including the Estate of Jean-Michel Basquiat, and museums and institutions such as the Louis Vuitton Foundation and the Musée d’Art Contemporain de Marseille. To accompany the exhibition, Nahmad Contemporary will publish a comprehensive catalogue in collaboration with Hatje Cantz, which will offer newfound perspectives on the artist and this critical body of work through texts by Dieter Buchhart, Christopher D. Stackhouse and Eric Robertson.
Views: 511 Arte Fuse
Did you child's assessment and receive two language scores-- receptive and expressive-- and wonder the difference was. Tonight, I will answer. A new video will be posted to this series weekly. Subscribe so you do not miss a video and send video requests or questions to [email protected] Credits: Photo: Morguefile Sound effect: Incomputek Intro: Graeme Kan Video Production: Nathan Bedford Disclaimer: This video is intended for information purposes only. It is not intended to diagnose or treat any medical condition. The text, graphics, images, flash movies, and audio segments are not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment. Always seek the advice of your physician or other qualified health provider with any questions you may have regarding a medical condition. The information contained in this segment is generalized. It may not be applicable in every situation. Before applying specific interventions, consult a behaviorist. Any behavior intervention can result in an undesired change in behavior if not implemented correctly. No client relationship is established as a result of watching these videos. Jessica Leichtweisz and Hope Education cannot be held responsible for any misuse of the information contained in these videos.
Views: 1044 Jessica Leichtweisz
This talk was given at a local TEDx event, produced independently of the TED Conferences. In this fun and personal talk, Caroline shares a story of moving from stage-paralysis to expressive self. Accompanied by an unusual prop, she encourages us to use our voice as an instrument and really find the confidence within. Caroline Goyder is an author and voice coach, with a lifelong curiosity in the question of how we find the courage to think for ourselves: aloud. Caroline trained as an actor, and then as a voice coach at Central School of Speech and Drama (CSSD), where she worked for ten years. She now runs a business that helps people find confidence and calm in the theatre of life. Caroline is the author of Gravitas: Communicate with Confidence, Influence and Authority (Ebury) and can be found on Twitter @carolinegoyder 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)
Views: 6525508 TEDx Talks