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Sheena Iyengar: The art of choosing
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Материалы по теме:
How to spot a liar | Pamela Meyer
How to learn any language in six months | Chris Lonsdale | TEDxLingnanUniversity
Sheena Iyengar: How to make choosing easier
How to gain control of your free time | Laura Vanderkam
What makes a good life? Lessons from the longest study on happiness | Robert Waldinger
How to stay calm when you know you'll be stressed | Daniel Levitin
The Skill of Humor | Andrew Tarvin | TEDxTAMU
How to speak so that people want to listen | Julian Treasure
The paradox of choice | Barry Schwartz
A simple way to break a bad habit | Judson Brewer
Brené Brown: Listening to shame: TED Talk: Inspiring: Informative: Ideas
7 Ways to Make a Conversation With Anyone | Malavika Varadan | TEDxBITSPilaniDubai
Select the right relationship | Alexandra Redcay | TEDxUpperEastSide
The puzzle of motivation | Dan Pink
How to make hard choices | Ruth Chang
5 techniques to speak any language | Sid Efromovich | TEDxUpperEastSide
The power of introverts | Susan Cain
What if? The key to making good decisions | Nidhi Kalra | TEDxManhattanBeach
The surprising habits of original thinkers | Adam Grant
How to know your life purpose in 5 minutes | Adam Leipzig | TEDxMalibu
How we read each other's minds | Rebecca Saxe
Why giving away our wealth has been the most satisfying thing we've done... | Bill and Melinda Gates
After watching this, your brain will not be the same | Lara Boyd | TEDxVancouver
Why is our universe fine-tuned for life? | Brian Greene
Your elusive creative genius | Elizabeth Gilbert
Choices that can Change your Life | Caroline Myss | TEDxFindhornSalon
Banned TEDTalk about Psychic Abilities | Russell Targ | suespeaks.org
The habits of happiness | Matthieu Ricard
Inside the mind of a master procrastinator | Tim Urban
10 ways to have a better conversation | Celeste Headlee
The art of being yourself | Caroline McHugh | TEDxMiltonKeynesWomen
What really matters at the end of life | BJ Miller
Brain magic | Keith Barry
The future we're building -- and boring | Elon Musk
To find work you love, don't follow your passion | Benjamin Todd | TEDxYouth@Tallinn
Sheena Iyengar: Fate, chance, or choice
The freakonomics of McDonalds vs. drugs | Steven Levitt
Your body language may shape who you are | Amy Cuddy
How to make stress your friend | Kelly McGonigal
Why are we happy? Why aren't we happy? | Dan Gilbert
Why we make bad decisions | Dan Gilbert
Thoughts on humanity, fame and love | Shah Rukh Khan
Go with your gut feeling | Magnus Walker | TEDxUCLA
The illusion of consciousness | Dan Dennett
One woman, eight hilarious characters | Sarah Jones
Can we eat to starve cancer? | William Li
Why You Should Be Optimistic About the Future | Michio Kaku on Impact Theory
10 myths about psychology: debunked | Ben Ambridge
My son was a Columbine shooter. This is my story | Sue Klebold
11 July 2018, 11:08
7 July 2018, 20:22
18 June 2018, 23:04
you are amazing
28 May 2018, 05:03
15 May 2018, 19:03
Walmart or nothing
29 April 2018, 02:20
Choices are an illusion,I was born a male,didn’t choose,born a Christian,didn’t choose,forced to eat food I didn’t like,didn’t choose,forced to obey by laws of society that I wasn’t responsible for creating,didn’t choose...............
20 April 2018, 03:47
This is delicious.
12 April 2018, 17:10
Hi I found a place where you can find great deal of new meditation ideas available online. Just type: "MindYoga4U" in Google. This is going to definitely help you.
9 March 2018, 13:47
The anecdote of nail polish LOL
29 November 2017, 23:38
She is absolutely AWESOME!!!
15 July 2017, 10:38
We Japanese have a custom to drink cold green tea with sugar in summer. Some restaurants have it. But not many, I think.And most restaurants in Japan serve green tea to all customers for free. So you have to order something else other than tea!
30 April 2017, 18:03
29 April 2017, 05:13
I really think NOW is the crucial time people attend and this learn the skills.We now can't differentiate fake/true news, we rely too much on how we feels & make too much assumptions
2 February 2017, 17:16
I watched this video three times. Yes, three times! Professor Lyengar is so attractive, so eloquent, and so full of knowledge and wisdom. What a combination! The fact that she is blind only makes me respect her more.
13 December 2016, 20:28
*Success embedded in pleasing key figures versus satisfying ones own prefernces
7 December 2016, 11:37
Sheena Iyengarfor 2020 President.
8 November 2016, 16:05
R.E. Leemor Houseband
2 November 2016, 18:20
Bravo! She is so impressive in her presentation of her knowledge . I'm taken by her demeanor.
14 October 2016, 11:33
"Freedom of choice is what you got. Freedom from choice is what you want." Freedom of Choice - DEVO
23 September 2016, 01:01
10:10 "Of course, you and I know coke is the better choice."Triggered pepsi-lovers incoming.(I'm not saying I agree with her though)
9 September 2016, 03:39
I didn't even notice she was blind until the guy mentioned it, but she's a great speaker lol
4 September 2016, 08:17
Nice talk. Why is there a Rolex ad embedded in the video?
18 June 2016, 22:59
22 May 2016, 16:13
I have been fortunate and privileged enough to have been her student..
29 April 2016, 21:00
It makes me quite annoyed when people only represent one side of an argument/ speech so I shall provide the other side. It's a very common practice among many but it's also wrong. It's the technique of absurdism/absurdity: building up an argument against something in such a way as to make it seem idiotic. She words things in such a way as to imply that most choices are bad.For the people just entering into the vast culture of having choices, it is indeed overwhelming but that's why one shouldn't tackle everything at once. Not having choice makes certain things less stressful but it also removes all nuances. You might ask "soda or not soda?" She implies that all sodas are equal. I very much like root beer, but not really Coke. If my only choice of soda was Coke, I might not drink soda at all! It doesn't matter how arbitrary a choice may be because it helps to build one's own identity. What happens when someone else makes choices for you and they don't have the time or care to choose for your best interest? When you have vast choice, you also open up finer tastes (preferences) to people. Try telling a master chef that he can either use cheddar cheese or no cheese; or even just cheddar and mozzarella. No, most people might not be able to tell a difference between two kinds of bread but you can't neglect the people who can and actually care.Not having choice is simpler, yes but in becoming less complex, you also lose many of the finer things. Nobody experiences their feelings as how the culture might feel. When you're depressed, you have an individual distress. That being said, Japan and Ukraine have a much lower reported rate of depression than the U.S. France, since she used that example, is almost as bad off as the U.S.
11 February 2016, 17:12
please open your eyes... this is not a racist joke.. she is literally speaking with her eyes closed.. like .. here http://cdn03.cdn.justjared.com/wp-content/uploads/headlines/2014/08/steven-yeun-better-roles-for-asian-actors.jpg for comparison
David Rbe Hansen
3 February 2016, 14:01
excellent,would be my choice to exemplify choice.and the rose is the point.
26 January 2016, 14:56
31 May 2015, 20:38
"Of course, you and I know that coke is the better choice."
22 April 2015, 05:26
no comments? sketchy
1 March 2015, 04:54
This woman is absolutely mesmerizing.
14 February 2015, 18:48
At 20:00 she completely contradicts herself. At this point she says that we should learn to embrace the vast array of choice preferences, not just assuming that everyone likes many different choices, but this is at odds with her main message that we should accept that some people and cultures don't like having too many choices to choose between.
17 January 2015, 03:02
She sounds like Bart Simpson when speaking emphatically
7 January 2015, 21:39
she is amazing.
17 December 2014, 20:29
Why can't we ever acknowledge that other cultures can be rude as well.Lying to a paying customer about something as simple as sugar (a blind customer at that) is rude and there is no way around it.When other cultures are being rude we make excuses for them like:"Oh, it is just their way of life, they meant no ill will by it"But if we as Americans come off as offensive to a foreigner we are deemed culturally insensitive become we are expected to make the foreigner feel comfortable. I think the respect should be reciprocated, that's all.
8 December 2014, 14:01
6 December 2014, 19:35
Soda is just soda, a heart stroke in a can.
17 November 2014, 04:39
Looks at choice in end-of-life decisions (withdrawal of treatment)
15 September 2014, 20:33
great respect for here
13 September 2014, 06:16
She should have ordered a green tea after she got her coffee with sugar. You can figure out the rest... I'm sure you'll come up with the best choice.
2 September 2014, 18:24
This is one of the best TED talks I watched. Refreshing, original, thought provoking. Brilliant and charismatic speaker. Loved her sense of humor. Thank you, Sheena! :)
25 August 2014, 20:54
This was the funniest TED Talk I've seen. Informative too.
reverse moustache cat
20 August 2014, 16:10
Blah blah. Academicians Crack me up with their stupid examinations of the obvious.
22 July 2014, 07:19
LOVE LOVE LOVE IT! I tip my hat to you Ms. Iyengar.
26 May 2014, 07:52
She seems to fail to acknowledge the narrative, or "story," she is telling (though she does try to dismiss the moral relativism she is mildly selling).
9 May 2014, 00:04
Why are her eyes closed
2 May 2014, 12:02
11 April 2014, 06:35
Please let people express their experiences. She did not say explicitly that Japanese people are bad. Don't assume. She expressed her experience only and she like anyone else has the right too.
14 February 2014, 23:59
Having lived in Japan for 32 years I would say the story about green tea is far fetched; as most Japanese would not behave like explained in the video. They would simply bring the sugar, without comment or embarrassment to the customer. Also, the customer service in Japan is perhaps the best in the world; the image given of Japan in the video is highly false in the general sense.
10 February 2014, 08:03
If you have loved ones who would depend on you to make medical decisions for them, you owe it to them to discuss what they will want at the end of their life. Don't be stuck wondering. KNOW. This will allow you to make difficult decisions when you can still laugh and smile, rather than in the midst of a stressful crisis.