26 Matching Annotations
  1. Mar 2018
    1. These are top-level attractors. You feel like you are falling in love, and your primitive brain reward systems  rather than your logic are calling the shots.

      apparently our primitive brain finds certain attractiveness in a person that our brain feels can be a mate.

    2. . Love requires two additional factors, intimacy and commitment, that can only develop with time.

      This author obviously feels that love at first sight is not real.

    1. Pheromones and attractiveness are only sufficient for initial attraction, and the passion that it causes will fade with time.

      This statement shows that love at first sight is only short lived.

    2. Aging is negatively associated with the physical attractivenes

      Perhaps it is more likely to occur in younger people?

    3. Ini-tial attraction to a potential mate is highly associated with physical attractiveness. Many researchers have found this physi-cal trait to be a major determinant in the dating and relationship process

      Perhaps love at first sight only occurs to attractive people?

    4. An ideology common to Western society is “Love at First Sight.” While the majority of Americans believe in this phenomenon, those with higher levels of education are least likely to believe in and have this experience. Dr. Earl Nau

      I had not considered that education level would make a difference in peoples opinion.

    5. A total of 206 students at a Midwestern university were surveyed. Midwestern university students were sampled in two ways: first an e-mail was sent to the professor of every third class from the Spring semester schedule with at least 10 students in each class, and second, students were asked to participate in the study around campus. Students were at least 18 years of age. They were asked to identify what characteristics drew them to their partner or person of interes

      This appears to be a random study by systematically choosing people to fill out the survey.

    1. Evolutionary and sociocultural theories of mate selection preferences contend that men place greater value on physical attractiveness than do wome

      This could explain why grandpa was immediately attracted to grandma

    2. paradigms.

      The definition of paradigm is "In science and philosophy, a paradigm is a distinct set of concepts or thought patterns, including theories, research methods, postulates, and standards for what constitutes legitimate contributions to a field."

  2. Nov 2017
    1. When in doubt, ask someone what they do

      Asking what someone does for a job or a hobby is a good point to start at. You can get to know what they like and can use that to make your interview more meaningful.

    2. Make eye contact. Whether you're the interviewer or the interviewee, Larry's advice is to look the person straight in the eye, and answer your questions definitively—you'll come off strong and confident.

      It's always good to have eye contact whether you're just having a conversation or having an interview.

    3. Assess the situation—and be flexible.

      You don't have to follow a strict set of rules. If something interests you and you want to know more... ask.

    1. Who was your best friend when you were a kid and what did you like to do together?

      Things have changed since they were a kid. They may have liked throwing a stick while you like to play video games all day.

    2. What was your favorite age to be?

      Questions that nobody else but the subject can answer seem to be the best. They have more meaning because nobody else knows the answer but them.

    1. Your first sentence was what? CM: ‘It all goes.’

      As we learned questions are essential in a good interview.

    2. JM: Right in front of your friends…

      He seems to have butted in to what she was saying here because he already knew thew answer. We learned that this is not effective listening

    1. Were you ever scared that I’d leave you?

      This is a good thing to do in an interview. Asking questions helps the speaker to understand that you're listening.

    2. AV: I remember trying to breathe. And I just felt, like, real hot–like I was on fire. They were dragging me on the sand and there was rocks there. So when they were dragging me, I felt the rocks against my skin and my legs, and it hurt but I couldn’t scream. And so I remember just laying there, feeling the hot sun and then feeling the wind from the helicopter coming in. And the doctor said, ”You’ll be home soon.”

      She waited for him to stop talking before she said anything. This is an example of effective listening.

    1. I could just pass out at a park.

      Scott waits for Zach to finish talking before he talked. This is effective listening. He didn't butt in to the middle of the story.

    2. So what was life like after you came home?

      He starts off with a question, we learned that that is a good way to start an interview. I feel that the interview wouldn't have gone well without this.

  3. Oct 2017
    1. Participants with higher levels of education also felt that they had greater control over their political environment — they were less likely to report feeling powerless when watching how events unfold in the news, and more likely to agree with a statement such as: "Citizens can influence government decisions;"

      Do the NFL players feel they can influence a government decision by taking a knee in protest? I would assume they are educated because they probably played college ball and had scholarships.

    2. Not all conspiracy theories are harmful.

      Some conspiracies make good movies. They teach us to think about things. whether it is true or not it makes us think.

    3. Tania Lombrozo

      Information about the author is given which shows that she is knowledgeable, making this a more reliable source.

    4. David Folkenflik Twitter

      The author has his contact information linked by the heading. It allows us to listen to the story entirely and has links to twitter and Facebook. This is important because it helps us to know this is real information.

    5. NPR NPR NPR Music NPR Books NPR About NPRPodcast Directory Search Toggle search NPR Home Change station? News Arts & Life Music Topics Programs & Podcasts NPR Music Genres New Music Concerts & Videos Articles & Lists Tiny Desk NPR Books Author Interviews Find Books Reviews About NPR Overview Connect Support Press Careers Podcast Directory Categories NPR Shop My Account Back News U.S. World Politics Business Technology Science Health Race & Culture Education Arts & Life Books Movies Pop Culture Food Art & Design Performing Arts Photography Music First Listen Songs We Love Music Articles Tiny Desk Videos More Our Blogs Corrections All About NPR Back News & Conversations Morning Edition All Things Considered Fresh Air Here & Now 1A Code Switch Embedded It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders Latino USA NPR Politics Podcast On Point Rough Translation Up First Weekend Edition Saturday Weekend Edition Sunday What's Good with Stretch & Bobbito Youth Radio Storytelling & Humor Ask Me Another The Best Of Car Talk The Big Listen Bullseye Hidden Brain How I Built This Invisibilia Live from the Poundstone Institute Only A Game Planet Money Pop Culture Happy Hour Radio Ambulante StoryCorps TED Radio Hour Wait Wait...Don't Tell Me! Wow in the World Music First Listen All Songs Considered Songs We Love Tiny Desk Alt.Latino From The Top Jazz Night In America Metropolis Mountain Stage Piano Jazz The Thistle & Shamrock World Cafe More All Programs Podcast Directory NPR Podcasts Back Rock Pop Jazz Classical Hip-Hop R&B/Soul Folk Latin World Electronic/Dance Back First Listen Songs We Love All Songs Considered Reviews Music Videos Back Tiny Desk Live Concerts Field Recordings Studio Sessions Music Documentaries Music Videos Festival Recordings Back Articles Interviews Quizzes Music Lists Best Music of the Year Back Art & Design Arts & Entertainment Biography & Memoir Business & Economy Children's Books Comedy Comics & Graphic Novels Digital Culture Faith & Spirituality Food & Wine History & Society Historical Fiction Horror & Supernatural Literary Fiction Mystery & Thrillers Parenting & Families Poetry Politics & Public Affairs Romance Science Fiction & Fantasy Science & Health Sports Travel Young Adult Nonfiction Fiction Back Book Reviews This Week's Must Read My Guilty Pleasure Three Books... PG-13: Risky Reads You Must Read This Summer Books Best Books of the Year Back Overview Overview and History Mission and Vision Stations and Public Media NPR Finances People Ethics Awards Back Visit NPR NPR Presents Studio 1 Events Generation Listen Book a Speaker Request Permissions Ways to Listen NPR Extra Blog Email Newsletters Shop NPR Get Help Contact Us Back Support Public Radio Corporate Sponsorship Volunteer Back Releases and Statements Photos and Logos Fact Sheet (PDF) Media Relations Contacts Back Careers at NPR Search Jobs Culture Applying Interns Fellows Digital Back Arts Business Comedy Education Games & Hobbies Government & Organizations Health Kids & Family Music News & Politics Religion & Spirituality Science & Medicine Society & Culture Sports & Recreation Technology TV & Film Change station? NPR Shop <iframe src="https://via.hypothes.is/if_/https://www.googletagmanager.com/ns.html?id=GTM-K9RKM5" height="0" width="0" style="display:none;visibility:hidden"></iframe> Infowars' Alex Jones Claims Ear Of Trump, Pushes 'Pizzagate' Fictions Alex Jones, whose radio show is carried by more than 160 stations, has also said the Sept. 11 attacks were an inside job and the mass shooting at a Connecticut elementary school never happened. Radio Conspiracy Theorist Claims Ear Of Trump, Pushes 'Pizzagate' Fictions Listen· 4:034:03Queue Toggle more options Download Embed Embed <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/504590375/504590378" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player"> Transcript Radio Conspiracy Theorist Claims Ear Of Trump, Pushes 'Pizzagate' Fictions 4:03

      This is a .org website so I know I can trust the information on it.

  4. Sep 2017
    1. play the penny slots togethe

      Spending time with grandparents is important. You never know when they will be gone.