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 homework

 

Did you know that the internet could be a good exercise for the brain and a new study from UCLA finds it when middle age and senior age adults perform internet searches, it activates many different areas of brain, including those involved with memory, decision making and reasoning. Join us today is the lead author of a study looking at this, Gary Smalls and he is also the author of the book ibrain, surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome, Doctor Smalls.

 

Thank you, it’s great to be here.

 

So in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mum and dad might sit up, and at some point there is a discussion, hey you are on the internet, quit surfing internet. Can I now tell my parents it’s ok for dad to surf the internet, it's good for his brain?

 

Well, we don’t see any harm in it and this 1st study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the internet, showed very dramatic results, compared to just reading a book text page, there was much greater activation and particularly in the 1st front of brain, that controls complex reasoning and decision making.

 

That’s interesting. So it’s kind of, it can be crossword puzzles sounds like.

 

Well, it’s probably different from crossword puzzles, but similar. One thing about when we’re searching on the web, it was constantly deciding, should you go to this site or that other site where as if we're just reading a book page, the decision is, should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And something about that decision making process, something about the interaction, that is activating a much greater extent of brain neural circuits.

 

And interesting. Now what about ages where you're looking at this kind? I saw your study is relatively small, it seems to be 24 people on the stuff that I read. What ages are we looking at? And when does this become potentially neuro preventive for people.

 

We don’t know whether it's neuro preventive. We don’t know about the age effects, but one thing I focus on in ibrain, in my new book is the digital divide between young people, digital natives who are getting these technology 24-7 born into it, and the old generation, digital native, digital immigrants who come to it more reluctantly later the life, and how do we bridge that so-called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of older people and helping younger people with the face-to-face human contact skills.

 

It’s fascinating. We just have time for one last question, kind of comment, but I’ve been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily life and internet searching etc? It's really amazing to me to see how quickly that happens.

 

Well I encourages boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun with it, and enjoy it. It’s a great way to reach out people who are not nearby. The communication ability is spectacular.

 

Absolutely, absolutely. Sorry we're out of the time. Thank you so much for coming to see us, Doctor Smalls, love to hear what you were here to say.

 

Thank you.

 

[ Last edited by Wall.E at 2008-10-21 20:55 ]

Homework

Did you know the internet could be the good exercise for the brain? A new study of UCLA found that middle age and senior age adults performing internet search activates different areas of brain, like memory, decision making and reasoning. Join us today is the leader of the study, Dr. GS and the author of the book, ibrain, surviving the technological alternation of modern mind. Welcome Dr. M.

Thank you, it is great to be here.

So in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom, dad might set up the point of discussion, you are on internet, quit surfing the internet. My I tell my mom now that internet surfing is good for brain?

We haven’t seen any harm there. The first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the internet shows very dramatic results compared to just read of a book text pages. There is much greater activation and in the front of brain, they control the complex reading and decision making.

It is interesting, is this sounds like a crossal puzzle playing?

It is different from cross puzzle, but some similar. One about when you on the internet searching, you are consistently deciding should go to this site or anther site, while reading a book, the decision might be should I read this page or should I finish the last sentence. And some about the decision making, some about interaction, it is activating much greater extend of brain neuron circus.  

It is interesting. Then what about ages when you saw this study? I saw your study was relatively small, it seems 24 people on the staff I’ve read. What ages are we looking at when it becomes a neuron prevent for people?

We don’t know whether it’s neuron prevent or the age effect. On thing I focus on in ibrain, in my new book is the digital divide between the young people, digital natives who are getting this technology 20-7 years and get born into it and the old generation of digital negative, digital immigrant who come here more reluctant late in life, how we bridge this up, so called brain gap by upgrading the test skills of old people and help young people with human face to face communication skill.

It is fascinating, we just have time for one last question. I am fascinated with how able people in 60 or 70 are really incorporating this new technology in their daily life, how internet searching accelerate. It will be amazing to see how quickly it will happen, really make me excited.

I encourage boomers and seniors get involved in this technology to find fun and enjoy it, it is a great way to chat with people who are not nearby. The communication ability can be spectacular. 

Absolutely, Sorry for the time, thank you so much for your coming and love to hear what you have said.

Thank you.

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请原谅我小小的灌一下水,好长时间没有来普特了,当在次来到这里看到这么多的跟贴做听写时,我真的好高兴啊.....
实现无障碍英语沟通

HomeWork

 

Did you know that the Internet could be a good exersice for brain? A new study from UCLA finds it was middle age and senior age adults perform Internet surgeries. It activates many different areas of brain, including those involve memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is a lead author of study, looking at this, doctor Gary Small, he's also the author of the book ibrain, surviving the tecnological alteration of the modern mind. Welcome doctor smalls.

 

Thank you, it's great to be here.

So, in my parents' house, I have to tell you how it works. Mom and Dad may sit up, in some point there is a discussion, hey, you are here that quit surfing Internet, can I? Now tell my parents that it's OK for Dad to surf the Internet, it's good for his brain.

We don't see any *. And this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet, showed very dramatic results compare to just reading a book, textpage, there was much greater activation. And particularly in the front part of the brain, they contrals complex reasoning and decison making.

That's interesting. So, it's kind of * puzzle sounds like.

Well, it quite different from * puzzles, but similar, one thing about when we searching on the web is * deciding, should you go this side or that other side. Wherease for just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And these is something about that decision making process, something about the interaction, that is activating a much greater extends of brain or *.

That's interesting. Now, what about the ages when you looking at dicide, I saw study was real to be small, it's seem to be a twenty-four people on the staff *. What ages are we looking at when this is become pontentially * preventive for people.

We don't know wether it's new or preventive. And we don't know about the age fax. But one thing I focusing on in my brain, in my new book, is the digital divide between young people, digital natives who are getting this technology  twenty to seven born into it. And the older generation, digital natives and digital immigrants, who come to a more reluctently later of life and how do we bridge that so called brain gap, by * the text skills of older people and helping younger people with their face to face contact skills.

It's facinating. We just save to have one last question in *, but I've been facinated how able people and their sixties and seventies really incorparating this new technology into their daily lifes in Internet searching *. I really be amazing to see how quickly that can be happen.

Why? Encourage bomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun with it and enjoy it. It's a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby the communication ability is really expectu.

Absolutely, Absolutely. Sorry, Thank you so much to come to see us, Dr. Smalls. Loved word you have to say.

Thank you.  

Three passions, simple but overwhelmingly strong, have governed my life: the longing for love, the search for knowledge and unbearable pity for the suffering of mankind.
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Homework

Did you know that the Internet can be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA found there were middle age and senior age adults performing internet researches it activates many different areas of the brain, including those involve with memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is a lead author of study looking into this, Dr. Gary Smalls. He is also the author of the book iBrain, Surviving the technological alteration of the modern mind. Welcome Dr. Smalls.

      Thank you, it’s great to be here. So in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom and dad might sit up and at some point there is a discussion, “hey, you’re on Internet, quit surfing internet.” Can I now tell my parents that it’s OK for dad to surf the internet, it’s good for his brain?

Well, we don’t see any harm of it. This is the first study to see what the brain looks like when searches on the Internet show very dramatic results. Compared to just reading a book text page, there was much greater activation. And particularly in the front part of the brain, they control complex reasoning and decision making.

That’s interesting. So, it’s kind of cross-word puzzle sounds like.

Well, it’s very different from cross word puzzle but similar. One thing about when we were searching on the internet is we constantly deciding should you go this side or that other side. When you’ve reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence? And there’s something about that decision making process something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extend of the brain or circles.

      That’s interesting. Now what about the ages when you are looking into this search. I saw you were studying with ..malls this mall. It seems to be 25 people on the stuff that I read. What age are we looking at when this becomes potentially nervely preventive for people?

We don’t know about the prevention and we don’t know about the age effect. But one thing I focus on in iBrain in my new book is that digital divvy from the young people digital native who are getting this technology 24/7 born into it and the old generation, the digital native…the digital immigrants who come to a more reluctantly later on night. How can we bridge that so called brain gap by upgrading the text skills for the older people and helping younger people with their face to face human contact skills?

      It’s fascinating. We just have time for the one last question, kind of common. I’ve been fascinated how able people in their 60 or 70 are really in cooperating this new technology into their daily life by internet searching etc. I really think it’s amazing to see how this happened.

      I encourage boomers and seniors to get involve into this technology to have fun with it, to enjoy it. It’s really a good way to reach out to people who are not nearby. The communication ability is really spectacular \

(Absolutely)

      Sorry we’ve run out of the time, but thanks so much for coming to see us, Dr. Smalls and we love to hear what you have to say.

 

on 青黄不接

Did you know that the Internet could be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA finds it when middle age and senior age adults perform Internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain including those involve with memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is the lead author of the study looking at this Dr Gary Smalls and he’s also the author of the book ibrain, surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome Dr Smalls. Thank you! It’s great to be here. So, in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom and dad might sit up and at some point that there is a discussion, hey you are on the Internet, quit surfing Internet. Can I, now tell my parents it’s ok for dad to surf in the Internet, it’s good for his brain? Well, we don’t see any harm in it, and this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet showed very dramatic results compared to just reading a book test page, there was much greater activation and particularly in the front part of the brain that controls complex reasoning and decision making. That’s interesting, so it’s kind of can crossword puzzle sounds like. Well, it’s… it’s apparently different from cross word puzzles but similar one thing about when we were searching on the web is we constantly deciding should you go for this side or that other side, where as if just reading a book page the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And there are something about that decision making process, something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extend of brain neural circus. And it’s interesting. Now what about the ages while you’re looking at these kind of, I saw your study was real to be small, it seemed to be a 24 people in the stuff I’d read. Uh, what ages are we looking at when did this become potentially -preventive for people? We don’t know whether it’s neuro-pret-preventive and we don’t know about the age facts, but one thing I focus on in ibrain in my new book is digital divide between young people, digital native who are getting this technology 24-7 born into it, and the older generation of digital native, the digital immigrants who come to it a more reluctantly later in life, and how do we bridge that so called brain gap by upgrading the text skill of older people and helping younger people with the face-to-face human contact skills. It’s fascinating, we just have time for one last question kind of common, but I’ve been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily lives in the Internet searching accelerate, it really being amazing to be seen how quickly that’s happened. Well I encourage boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun within it and enjoy it in a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby, the communicate ability is…(Absolutely) spectacular. Absolutely, sorry we are at the time, but thanks so much for coming to see us Dr Smalls, love to hear what you had said. Thank you!

hw

Did you know that the Internet could be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA finds it when middle age and senior age adults perform Internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain including those involved with memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is the lead author of a study looking at this-- Dr. Gary Smalls and he’s also the author of the book ibrain, surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome Dr. Smalls.Thank you! It’s great to be here.So, in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom and dad might sit up and at some point there is a discussion, hey you are on the Internet, quit surfing Internet. Can I, now tell my parents, it’s ok for dad to surf the Internet, it’s good for his brain?Well, we don’t see any harm in it, and this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet showed very dramatic results compared to just reading a book text page, there was much greater activation and particularly in the front part of the brain that controls complex reasoning and decision making.That’s interesting, so it’s kind of, it can be crossword puzzle sounds like. Well, it’s… it’s probably different from crossword puzzles but similar, one thing about when we are searching on the web is we are constantly deciding should you go for this site or that other site, where as if we're just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And there's something about that decision making process, something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extent of brain neural circuits.That’s interesting. Now what about / ages where you’re looking at this kind of, I saw your study was relatively small, it seemed to be a 24 people on the stuff that I/ read. Uh, what ages are we looking at? And when does this become potentially neuro-preventive for people?We don’t know whether it’s neuro-preventive and we don’t know about the age effects, but one thing I focus on in ibrain, in my new book, is the digital divide between young people, digital natives who are getting this technology 24-7 born into it, and the older generation than digital native, the digital immigrants who come to it a more reluctantly later in life, and how do we bridge that so called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of older people and helping younger people with their face-to-face human contact skills.It’s fascinating, we just have time for one last question, kind of common, but I've been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily lives in / Internet searching etc, it really been amazing to me to see how quickly that’s happened. Well I encourage/ boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun within it and enjoy it, and it’s a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby, the communication ability is Absolutely really spectacular.Absolutely, sorry we are out of time, but thanks so much for coming to see us Dr. Smalls, love to hear what you had to say. Thank you!
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on johnson

Did you know that the Internet could be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA finds it when middle age and senior age adults perform Internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain including those involved with memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is the lead author of a study " Looking At This"-- Dr. Gary Smalls  and he’s also the author of the book iBrain, surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome Dr. Smalls.

 

Thank you! It’s great to be here.

 

So, in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom and dad might sit up and at some point there is a discussion, hey you are on the Internet, quit surfing Internet. Can I, now tell my parents, it’s ok for dad to surf / the Internet, it’s good for his brain?

 

Well, we don’t see any harm in it, and this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet showed very dramatic results compared to just reading a book text page, there was much greater activation and particularly in the front part of the brain that controls complex reasoning and decision making.

 

That’s interesting, so it’s kind of, kid and crossword puzzle(kid crossword=crossword puzzle?) sounds like.

 

Well, it’s… it’s probably different from crossword puzzles but similar, one thing about when we are searching on the web is we are constantly deciding should you go for this site or that other site, whereas /(where as: one word, =but in contrast/ while)if we're just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And there's something about that decision making process, something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extent of brain neural circuits.

 

That’s interesting. Now what about / ages where you’re looking at this kind of, I saw your study was relatively small, it seemed to be a 24  people on the stuff that I/  read. Uh, what ages are we looking at? And when does this become potentially neuro-preventive for people?

 

We don’t know whether it’s neuro-preventive and we don’t know about the age effects, but one thing I focus on in iBrain, in my new book, is the digital divide between young people, digital natives who are getting this technology 24-7 born into it, and the older generation than digital native, the digital immigrants who come to it a more reluctantly later in life, and how do we bridge that so called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of older people and helping younger people with their face-to-face human contact skills.

 

It’s fascinating, we just have time for one last question, kind of common, but I’ve been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily lives in / Internet searching etc, it really been amazing to me to see how quickly that’s happened.

 

Well I encourage/  boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun within it and enjoy it, and it’s a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby, the communication ability is…(Absolutely) really spectacular.

 

Absolutely, sorry we are out of time, but thanks so much for coming (with us) to see us Dr. Smalls, love to hear what you have to say. 

 

Thank you!

普特听力大课堂

HOME WORK

Did you know that the internet could be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA finds when middle age and senior age adults performance internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain, including those involved including memory, decision-making and reasoning. Joining us today is a lead author of study looking at this. Dr. Gary Smalls. He is also the author of the book Ibrain, surviving the technological alteration of the modern life. Welcome, Doctor Smalls. Thank you, it’s great to be here. So, in my parents’ house, I have to tell how it works. My mum and dad might sit up and it’s some point is discussing. Hey, you are on internet, quit surfing internet. Can I now tell my parents it’s OK for dad to surf internet, it’s good for his brain? Well, we don’t see any harm in it. And this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on internet show very dramatic results compare to just reading a book, tax page. It was much greater activation and particularly in the front part of the brain that controls complicated reasoning and decision-making. That’s interesting. So, it’s a kind of (candy cross repuzzle) sounds like? Well, it is really different from the cross (repuzzel) but it’ similar. One thing about when were searching on the web, is we will constantly deciding should you go for this site or that other site. Where they for just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And something about the decision making process and something about the inner action that is activating a much greater instant of brain neural circles. That’s interesting. Then What about ages will you looking at this kind. I saw your study was relatively small. It seems to be 24 people on the stuff I’d read. Un, What ages are we looking at when does this become potentially neural preventive for people? We don’t know whether it’s neural preventive and we don’t know about the age of that. But one thing I focused on the Ibrain, in my new book is the digital di-vi between young people, digital natives who are getting this technology 24-7 born into it, and the older generation, digital native, the digital immigrant who come to more reluctantly later on life. How do we breach that so-called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of the older people, and helping younger people with their face-to-face human contact skills. It’s fascinating. We just have time for one last question, kind of common, but I’ve been fascinated how able to people in their 60 and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily lives internet searching etc. (It)really been amazing to me. How quickly could that happen? Why encourage boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun with it and enjoy it. It is a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby. The communication ability is spectacular. Absolutely. Sorry we are at time. But thank so much for coming to see us. Dr. Smalls loves to hear you had said. Thank you.
正如大家所熟知的:我们最大的敌人是我们自己。
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好栏目推荐之美国口语俚语
Homework

Did you know that the internet could be a good exercise for the brain, a new study from UCLA finds when middle age and senior age adults perform internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain including those involved in memory, decision-making and reasoning. Join in us today is a leader author of the study looking at this, Dr. Gary Small, and he is also the author of the book 'ibrain', surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome Dr. Gary Small.

Thank you! It's great to be here.

So In my parents house, I have to tell you how it works, my mom and dad, my sit-up, it's some point there is a discussion, hey you are in the internet quick surfing internet. Can I now tell my parents it's OK for dad to surf internet is good for his brain.

Well we don't see any harm in it. This first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet, show very dramatic results compared to just reading a book text page. There's much greater activation, particularly in the front part of brain that controls complex reasoning and decision-making.

That's interesting, so it's kind of a crosswords puzzle sounds like.

Well it's quite different from crosswords puzzles but similar one thing about when we were searching on the web is we were constantly deciding should you go for this site or that other site. Or as if we were just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence, and there is something about that decision-making process something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extent of brain neural circus.

That's interesting, now what about ages when you are looking into this kind, I saw you study with relatively small, it seemed to be 24 people and staff I read. What ages are we looking at and when did this become potentially neural preventive for people.

We don't know whether it was neural preventive and we don't know about the age effects, but one thing I focus on in Ibrain in my new book is the digital divide between young people digital netters who are getting this technology 24-7 born into it and the older generation of digital //, the digital immigrants who come to a more reluctantly later in life, and how do we bridge that so-called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of older people and helping younger people with their face-to-face human contact skills.

It's fascinating, we have just time for one last question kind of comment, but I have been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily life and internet searching etc, it really been amazing to me to see how quick that's happened.

Why encourage boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun with it and enjoy it, and it's a great way to reach out the people who are not nearby, the communication of ability spectacular.

Absolutely sorry we are out of time, but thanks so much for coming to see us Dr. Smalls, love to hear what you have yet to say.

Thank you.
 

On chloe

 

 

Did you know that the Internet could be a good exercise for the brain? A new study from UCLA finds it when middle age and senior age adults perform Internet searches, it activates many different areas of the brain including those involved with memory, decision making and reasoning. Joining us today is the lead author of a study " Looking At This"-- Dr. Gary Smalls  and he’s also the author of the book--iBrain, surviving the technological alternation of the modern mind. Welcome Dr. Smalls.

 

Thank you! It’s great to be here.

 

So, in my parents’ house, I have to tell you how it works. My mom and dad might sit up and at some point there is a discussion, hey you are on the Internet, quit surfing Internet. Can I, now tell my parents, it’s ok for dad to surf the Internet, it’s good for his brain?

 

Well, we don’t see any harm in it, and this first study to see what the brain looks like when it searches on the Internet showed very dramatic results compared to just reading a book text page, there was much greater activation and particularly in the front part of the brain that controls complex reasoning and decision making.

 

That’s interesting, so it’s kind of, kinda crossword puzzle sounds like.

 

Well, it’s… it’s probably different from crossword puzzles but similar, one thing about when we are searching on the web is we are constantly deciding should you go for this site or that other site? Whereas if we're just reading a book page, the decision is should I turn the page when I finish the last sentence. And there's something about that decision making process, something about the interaction that is activating a much greater extent of brain neural circuits.

 

That’s interesting. Now what about ages where you’re looking at this kind of, I saw your study was relatively small, it seemed to be a 24 people on the stuff that I’ve read. Uh, what ages are we looking at? And when does this become potentially neuro-preventive for people?

 

We don’t know whether it’s neuro-preventive and we don’t know about the age effects, but one thing I focus on in iBrain, in my new book, is the digital divide between young people, digital natives who are getting this technology 24/7 born into it, and the older generation , the digital native, the digital immigrants who come to it a more reluctantly later in life, and how do we bridge that so called brain gap by upgrading the text skills of older people and helping younger people with their face-to-face human contact skills.

 

It’s fascinating, we just have time for one last question, kind of common, but I’ve been fascinated how able people in their 60s and 70s are really incorporating this new technology into their daily lives in Internet searching etc, it really been amazing to me to see how quickly that’s happened.

 

Well I encourage  boomers and seniors to get involved in the technology to have fun within it and enjoy it, and it’s a great way to reach out to people who are not nearby, the communication ability is…(Absolutely) really spectacular.

 

Absolutely, sorry we are out of time, but thanks so much for coming (with us) to see us Dr. Smalls, love to hear what you have to say. 

 

Thank you!

 

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