The Cognitive Tradeoff Hypothesis


  • Am Vor 2 Monate

    VsauceVsauce

    Dauer: 24:22

    Humans are the only Earthlings with complex language. But at what cost was that ability acquired? In this episode, I visit Tetsuro Matsuzawa to learn about his influential cognitive tradeoff hypothesis.
    Available with DE-film Premium - hgjc1.com/us/premiumoriginals. To see if Premium is available in your country, click here: goo.gl/A3HtfP

Parsa F. Kondori
Parsa F. Kondori

I miss the old Michael

Vor 2 Stunden
Dill Funk
Dill Funk

I don't believe evolution, such a big lie

Vor 3 Stunden
Grim Lock
Grim Lock

Rise of the planets of the apes

Vor 7 Stunden
EinfacherVincent
EinfacherVincent

I wanted to say, an amazing thing to do, go into the dictonary look a a word. Search about it and find out about it. Put it into a folder on the computer Expand your knowledge. Reverse learning.

Vor 7 Stunden
Awkward Italian Girl
Awkward Italian Girl

I’m too high for this.

Vor 9 Stunden
EveryCrazyDay
EveryCrazyDay

Honestly what a pioneer in animal research, get tons of research in realistic conditions. Also looks like this guy really cares and understands these cousins of the humans

Vor 15 Stunden
kliop00023
kliop00023

holy Rock, Paper, Scissors - YouTube !!! http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n-N72oVgp2I&list=PLZRRxQcaEjA6mH0AMUIERDpbWX5rvMdKf&index=2 Kyoto University Ph.D. candidate Jie Gao shares her research involving Chimpanzees and the schoolyard game “Rock, Paper, Scissors.” Partner rating I Release date 05/12/2018 Running time 3:37 Language English Category Science & Technology

Vor 17 Stunden
OG Studio
OG Studio

10:56 when you buy cheetos

Vor 19 Stunden
Baiklzr
Baiklzr

5.7 k chimpanzees in the dislikes smh

Vor Tag
Alligatorcrocs
Alligatorcrocs

Subscribe to call me Carson

Vor Tag
John Cochran
John Cochran

If they believe the difference is sharing vs short term decision making, could this be used to diagnose antisocial personality disorder/psychopathy and better understand what it means to be psychopathic?

Vor Tag
samantha ohanlon
samantha ohanlon

how do they know the numbers

Vor Tag
Tonberry King
Tonberry King

These people really need to study the Stoned Ape Hypothesis

Vor Tag
IAMDIMITRI
IAMDIMITRI

Will a human grown up in the same environment have a malleable enough brain to be able to compete with the chimps?

Vor Tag
Recnid
Recnid

How did they teach the chimps numbers tho? They need to know 2 comes before 3 in order to succeed.

Vor Tag
Lunar 76
Lunar 76

The amount of humanity that was in this video is stunning, and heartwarming.

Vor Tag
Lunar 76
Lunar 76

This is awesome

Vor Tag
D Dover
D Dover

They should present other examples of the brain engaging in a cognitive trade off to support the brain does this, where the brain decreases the size of an area to make room for another area. Did our common ancestor 6 million years ago have the same ability to memorize like modern chimps do? or is it something that they developed independent of our linage over millions of years? Since we did not evolve from modern chimps how do you say we lost something they now possess? I just want to see some evidence presented besides it seems logical.

Vor Tag
Torab Abdullah
Torab Abdullah

we all know that the people who talk too much use less brain in thinking. so does this make them better competitor at this memory game? cause opposite to those who talk less and think too much thus, have better practice in converting thoughts into words must suck at this game? and how would you prove that this tradeoff actually happened? my biggest question is why don't we see evolution now? where are the in betweeners who started their journey becoming humans and still only half way through?

Vor Tag
Far Cry 4
Far Cry 4

Кто от Стаса?

Vor Tag
Mikhail V
Mikhail V

Следует заметит что только 1 обезьяна показывает такой результат. Результат каждой обезьяны будет сильно различаться и это скорее всего связано с обучением обезьян к повторяющимся однообразным задачам. Человек также может развить этот навык. Так что тут ничего не следует, нас обманули расходимся.

Vor Tag
Donald Piniach
Donald Piniach

A dash of autism and a bit of Ritalin and Michael would be ordering the Babylonian numerical system faster than any chimp.

Vor Tag
Георгий
Георгий

I think, that if you will be training one person from childhood to do this, he can do even better

Vor Tag
Jose Miguel
Jose Miguel

What if we had a human not talk with no one , would he develop some kind of language or thinking , or would he be just like chimps ?

Vor Tag
Eternal Reign
Eternal Reign

Whoa whoa whoa, hold the phone, never mind that the chimps could memorize it so quickly, who taught them what was the right order, or how to count to begin with? I feel like I missed an episode here.

Vor Tag
Radvslavvs van der Staaz
Radvslavvs van der Staaz

Michael you should say the numbers out loud to use this "trade-off" but, you can not say a few numbers in half a second. If we have exchanged the perfect photographic memory for communication skills. This should be marked in the test of man and animal.

Vor Tag
mlg dash
mlg dash

Hey Vsauce Michael here

Vor Tag
WashYourHands
WashYourHands

1:20 Ninja: *StReAm SnIpErS*

Vor 2 Tage
Maksym Edel
Maksym Edel

Sharing is a part of every social life. The monkeys have developed a simple society, where they are busy with surviving, thus they share only vital information whereas we, humans, share everything and we engage our brain with this task. If we, humans (that can program / create 100 PetaFlops supercomputers) would degrade to the monkey's level we would be the most successful, but yet more dangerous species than we are now. We would develop ability to hunt under water (gills), we would be the best hunters and at the end, we would still become what we are now - humans (if to follow the theory of evolution). Because our brain was made not to just survive, but to dominate and rule. We are some kind of an experiment, not evolution's creature, because no single species on the Earth have been able to developed one thing - brain size/neurons density. That's why monkeys are monkeys, humans are humans. We have never been split, we are different. We share everything we see, monkeys share only vital information.

Vor 2 Tage
roberob13 13
roberob13 13

How come no one ever talks about what we are going to evolve into?

Vor 2 Tage
DancingCheese
DancingCheese

For people giving hate for this video, I think it’s important to address that the point of MindField is not to prove anything. I watched the first two seasons, each episode is an example of interesting anomalies of human psychology, normally including a type of experiment. The point of Mind Field, and most Vsauce videos, I think, is to simply inspire. It’s bite-sized science, the introduction of an interesting idea with a bit of research to back up on it, ending with some type of existential or uplifting thought. It’s supposed to inspire people to be interested in human psychology, to look into it and research it, not to prove that something like the cognitive tradeoff hypothesis is true. This video isn’t something Michael expects to be referenced in a scientific paper, it’s something Michael expects the viewers to recall when reading a scientific paper.

Vor 2 Tage
Sophia Shakti
Sophia Shakti

You should devote a whole series to Russian scientist S. V. Saveliev. His ideas incorporate the ones you mentioned and develop them much further through comparative cytoarchetectonic studies of the brain.

Vor 2 Tage
chronischtelaat
chronischtelaat

But of course Ayumu has been trained since he was a child. Micheal's brain had already matured and has never done the task before. I wonder if a child, trained from the same age and trained the same amount would be on the same level as the chimp. A young brain still has a lot of plasticity.

Vor 2 Tage
Lemonstate
Lemonstate

I love Professor Tetsura Matsuzawa, so smart, humane and that cheeky humour is wondrous!

Vor 2 Tage
Helevatic
Helevatic

that intro ooooooooo snap this will be good

Vor 2 Tage
freeideas
freeideas

Wait! Something they didn't talk about: The chimps have practiced this before, maybe for YEARS! Wouldn't a human, practicing this maybe every day for a year, become extraordinarily good at these tests? I think so. Am I missing something?

Vor 2 Tage
Ina Grund ♥️
Ina Grund ♥️

i never knew that monkeys know the decimal system.

Vor 2 Tage
technical kd
technical kd

nice grow your channel:- #technicalkd

Vor 2 Tage
sean71300
sean71300

What if those chimpanzees just have a very strong after image on digital screens?

Vor 2 Tage
EveryTimeV2
EveryTimeV2

I don't think it is necessary to lose parts of your cognitive abilities to gain new ones, as we still do have vestigial parts of the brain. As time goes on you can lose things and keep them, gaining something doesn't necessitate a tradeoff at all.

Vor 2 Tage
suraj tiwari
suraj tiwari

But michael did perform better after each attempt, he would do even better, if he trains himself over many years (just like they did to chimpanzee). It is likely that if he was taught nothing but recognising numbers pattern in the increasing order from birth like ayumu, he would have done equally well. Moreover, when you think in terms of language like 1(one), 2(two), it takes more time than just recognising the spatial pattern of these numbers (better to do an experiment like this: take a child, do not let him learn language by isolating him, then train him for recognising the numbers in an increasing order & reward him). It seems ayumu is making a composite image out of those numbers rather than seeing it one by one.

Vor 2 Tage
kliop00023
kliop00023

1. i don't think they have trained chimps particularly for the task/game at all. That means chimps won't do it if there's no food etc., and that has little bias to make them out-perform human. Ai likes and enjoying the game pretty much tho... lol 2. from the video, we/i don't know they can distinguish the no. same as we do or by your means or they can distinguish no. one-by-one.

Vor 19 Stunden
TiagoTiago
TiagoTiago

I bet top Beat Saber players would ace the hard mode.

Vor 2 Tage
TiagoTiago
TiagoTiago

Is there somewhere I can play that memory game online and compare my scores to chimps?

Vor 2 Tage
Side Films
Side Films

This a very long and extended way to say: “shut the F up”

Vor 2 Tage
john Tan
john Tan

Damn Japan has touchscreens already in the 70s

Vor 2 Tage
Jairo Heyy
Jairo Heyy

I just grew 29 IQ points

Vor 2 Tage
Jason Casper
Jason Casper

Ayumus speed wasnt as hard as michael made it out to be its just hard since the screen is so big to physically look and comprehend all the numbers . if screen was smaller humans would prob do better

Vor 3 Tage
T WIZ
T WIZ

I'd like to see a version of the number memorization experiment with a smaller focused area for the numbers. Our eyes aren't seeing accurately outside of a small window. In this same regard, I'd like to see how native tribes that lived in dense forests their whole lives fair in this experiment as well since their whole depth perception is out of whack for long distances.

Vor 3 Tage
gogbees
gogbees

“Look at monky”

Vor 3 Tage
somebody nobody
somebody nobody

do u think the chimp would have been eased into the .5 second test? . Im certain humans could do that if eased into it.

Vor 3 Tage
Andrey Pontes
Andrey Pontes

Ainda parte do pressuposto que "viemos do macaco". Minha curiosidade acabou aí.

Vor 3 Tage
lol who cares
lol who cares

im probably a monkey, cause i could do it almost as fast as ayumu lmaoo

Vor 3 Tage
yellowburger
yellowburger

God, the end of this video with the Japanese scientist howling like a chimp is the greatest thing on the internet.

Vor 3 Tage
yellowburger
yellowburger

How did they teach the monkeys the numbers in the first place?

Vor 3 Tage
Sanjit Kiran
Sanjit Kiran

i don't understand how evolution works. how can the brain change itself to adapt to the changes ?? how does the DNA know when to change? I don't think evolution is real.

Vor 3 Tage
Safir
Safir

Do more research, I think you’re on the brink of a eureka.

Vor 2 Tage
Jose Rhode Island
Jose Rhode Island

it could start off as a mutation - this mutation could be desirable or not given the environment or culture the chimp lives in - if it is desirable - that chimp may have more mating options because this mutation could be that great that it makes him a better provider or better hunter or something that makes him better at something than the others - this could be an attractive feature to the female chimps - more off spring means more chimps are likely born with same mutation

Vor 3 Tage
Lord Clarkson
Lord Clarkson

So the human race is basically Meowth from Pokémon? We put effort in to learning communication, over other skills?

Vor 3 Tage
bill vassiliou
bill vassiliou

Well, Ai is trained and Ai is the best chimpanzee at this specific task out of the, I don't know 20 chimpanzees living there? Shouldn't the correct experiment require 1) some training of 20 people at this task and 2) selecting the best of them to compete with Ai? OK, I take it back this is not the most correct experiment, the most correct experiment would be to compare scores of all 20-30 chimps vs all 20-30 humans and do like a t-test or something similar to prove that this phenomenon is true (the average score in this memory test of humans is lower that the average chimpanzee score)

Vor 3 Tage
B Fall
B Fall

What the fuck does "premium free episode" mean?!

Vor 3 Tage
Tom Spagnola
Tom Spagnola

Man, michael really is a douche. Now both chimps and robots will hate him. You shouldn't have gloated at ai like that.

Vor 3 Tage
Ryan912
Ryan912

"In the next episode, I will die." Wow, just wow.

Vor 3 Tage
Ryan912
Ryan912

...Planet of the Apes?

Vor 3 Tage
Ryan912
Ryan912

A lab called "Skylab"? Skynet?

Vor 3 Tage
*Matthew Noneya*
*Matthew Noneya*

Hey young chimpanzee who's done it since he was born, or a 40 year old man who's never done it. Wait what? The chimpanzee is better?

Vor 3 Tage
Parthian Capitalist
Parthian Capitalist

11:02 lol ok Lenin

Vor 3 Tage
Your Wonderful
Your Wonderful

here we see gaming with Michael

Vor 3 Tage
Your Wonderful
Your Wonderful

goblins are like monkeys confirmed

Vor 3 Tage
Dennis Tejada
Dennis Tejada

Do you have a podcast

Vor 4 Tage
Epicvampire800
Epicvampire800

I feel like this is bullshit. With no training i was able to memorize the first 4 numbers of the nine number sequence, if i spent an hour doing this i could definitely rival the chimps.

Vor 4 Tage
Safir
Safir

Me too. But Te difficulty gets exponentially harder.

Vor 2 Tage
dp
dp

http://youtu.be/ejhNxNIKvOI

Vor 4 Tage
Anand Patel
Anand Patel

I miss the regular videos

Vor 4 Tage
itspodin
itspodin

If the chimp is trained in this from the start his brain may have favored more short therm working memory. It is well known the WM of humans is about 7. The fact that the chimp gains food after doing it makes it so the brain reinforces the recognition of these exact patterns. If the old chimp would have beat him after some training that would be solid evidence. What's next? Parrots beating people in memory tasks because they were trained from birth? The theory is solid, but the idea that WMC was just shrunk for exactly language is a bit far fetched. A simpler explanation would be that the optimum for survival is just big enough for 7.

Vor 4 Tage
Zinouweel
Zinouweel

See you at Protolang 6, Mister Matsuzawa!

Vor 4 Tage
red yoshi
red yoshi

We traded off smart michael for greedy michael

Vor 4 Tage
Nick Dzink
Nick Dzink

Bad monkey!

Vor 2 Tage
Sharon Crossman
Sharon Crossman

Michael talked to himself and to the instructor during the tests. He was getting feedback, whereas the chimps performed quietly and received no verbal commentary. The tester should have asked Michael to be quiet like the chimp. The outcome would probably be the same, but as it was, the test conditions were not similar.

Vor 4 Tage
Sixten the Nihilist
Sixten the Nihilist

My processing capabilities have been eclipsed by those of a damn monkey. My feeling of humiliation is immeasurable.

Vor 4 Tage
Phil Weatherley
Phil Weatherley

I can't see this trade-off argument. New skills drive out old...? The ability to very rapidly catch, process and categorise visual detail would be necessary for moving at speed through branches. I think it is this faculty which enables the chimps to capture and sort the numbers. The simplicity of their tree-dwelling life would not require much language demonstrated by the vocab they they have now. Jane Goodall is primary researcher in chimps natural behaviours

Vor 4 Tage
Just a Youtuber
Just a Youtuber

Y U ONLY POST ON YT RED :( 1 Like= 1 Damage to YouTube Premium

Vor 4 Tage
BBoy Luuk
BBoy Luuk

he is how to basic for sure

Vor 4 Tage
Cristian Gavrilescu
Cristian Gavrilescu

nightmare fairy tale for your twisted taste no evolution, no proofs, only God

Vor 4 Tage
Safir
Safir

Cristian Gavrilescu Using ad hominem isn’t gonna convince me. Give me an actual argument here.

Vor 2 Tage
Cristian Gavrilescu
Cristian Gavrilescu

+Safir we have oil, gas, gold, wood, water, any food, any drink, anything, you must be fool to believe evolution did that

Vor 2 Tage
Safir
Safir

Cristian Gavrilescu I’m not gonna have faith in someone that made everything bad & didn’t fix anything when millions pray to him. Also, another question. Why is your god real & not the others? There are hundreds of gods, so why is yours the real one?

Vor 2 Tage
Cristian Gavrilescu
Cristian Gavrilescu

+Safir you can see God and still not believe, you need faith to believe in God

Vor 2 Tage
Robert Barnes
Robert Barnes

Great insights. However, Dr. Matsuzawa may have overlooked what is possibly the most important function of imagination. Sharing is one product of the ability to think abstractly -- imagination -- but perhaps a more important outcome of imagination is creativity. Creativity, the ability to see two things, or concepts, or possibilities in our environment and make an entirely new thing/concept/possibility. That ability to create seems to be entirely separate from "intelligence", whatever that is. Dolphins have intelligence, but don't ceate. Creativity churns out things like stone tools, agriculture, counting, symbolic reasoning, language -- everything that makes culture.

Vor 4 Tage
mr. Kiwang
mr. Kiwang

Whooooooooooooo

Vor 4 Tage
Fling Gonza
Fling Gonza

How do they know about numbers and how did they do it from smallest to greatest????

Vor 4 Tage
Generic Channel #18
Generic Channel #18

Primates are very intelligent, apparently intelligent enough to be taught 1-9

Vor 3 Tage
Genus Castro
Genus Castro

Bet osu player can do these easy

Vor 4 Tage
RandomGamesNow
RandomGamesNow

THUMBNAIL IS ACCTUALLY VSAUCE'S DICK!!!! FREE DICL PIC

Vor 4 Tage
Avro Arrow
Avro Arrow

I don't think that we did all that well on the Savannah. The evidence of this is in our physical build. All apes have specific specialisations that make us different. For example, gorillas are extremely strong and durable so they are able to be terrestrial. Chimpanzees and Orangutans are a combination of terrestrial and arboreal, Chimps are more terrestrial and Orangs are more arboreal. Gibbons (and Siamangs) are completely arboreal. Humans are physcally inferior to all other apes, both arboreally and terrestrially. So what is our physical specialisation? Many people would say that our intelligence is our specialisation but that's not necessarily a physical thing. Sure, we have evolved larger brains and we developed language but I think that it was more than to just work together against predators. Consider the physical differences between humans and other apes. The other apes are more robust with denser bones with superhuman strength and speed. They have more hair than humans but have less potential to accumulate body fat. Humans have flat hands with semi-webbed fingers. Our feet are also flat and fin-shaped without any webbing between our toes. Our noses are hooded and we depend more on fat than hair for warmth. Our bodies are long and slender compared to the more barrel-shaped and compact, sturdy builds of the other apes. Clearly, our specialisation is neither terrestrial nor aboreal. Instead, we are aquatic apes. Our less-dense bones and fat storage keep us both warm and buoyant in water. Our bodies are designed for swimming more than running or climbing. Our more slender builds make us more hydrodynamic, our flat, fin-shaped hands with semi-webbed fingers allow us to paddle. Our flat, fin-shaped feet attached to long, straight and slender legs allow us to effectively mimic the moves of cetaceans like dolphins and porpoises. Our hooded noses prevent our lungs from filling with water should we submerge while the open and upturned nostrils of other apes would guarantee almost immediate drowning if their heads ever went underwater. I believe that we may have been driven from the trees but we were also driven from the land to coastal regions or near deep lakes. Evidence of this is that humans love to live near water and we always have. No terrestrial predator would care to chase a human into deep water. With the exception of the tiger (which isn't native to Africa), all cats seem to have a form of hydrophobia. Even then, a tiger couldn't chase a human into the really deep waters that we can easily handle. On land, no human could ever hope to defeat any of the other apes in combat. However, in water, no other ape could hope to defeat a human and wouldn't even dare get close. Deep lakes and coastal oceanic waters are our domain and have been for so long (hundreds of millenia) that we physically evolved to adapt to our hydrophilic existence, an existence that we still have and have had long before we had boats or sea trade. Also, unlike other apes, we instinctively know how to swim. Human babies can usually swim better than they can walk, crawl or climb. Although some chimpanzees and orangutans have been documented as being able to swim or dive, they are extremely rare. The vast majority of the time, even for these two species, being immersed in water that is deeper than they are tall is a death sentence. I believe that the challenges of our semi-aquatic existence were the real reason that we developed language. If something went wrong in the water, we needed to not only cry for help, but to say what was wrong. When a person is in distress in the water, they must be calmed before they can be aided. They need to be re-assured that everything will be alright if they just remain calm. Right there is the need for future-tense, everything WILL be alright. Reassurance is the promise of a good future, nothing more. We also needed language to tell each other what fish are safe to eat and which aren't. Our trichromatic vision (something all apes have) was important under the water because most dangerously poisonous aquatic species are very brightly-coloured. We also used language to teach our young the finer points of proper swimming technique instead of the "dog paddle" that all humans can instinctively do. Having the water as our ally would have made our lives infinitely easier. We wouldn't need instantaneous short-term memory because aquatic creatures are generally quite slow on average compared to terrestrial creatures. Certainly, there are creatures in the water that are faster than any land animal like the swordfish and tuna families, mako sharks, pilot whales, dolphins, killer whales and pilot whales, but they are few. On average however, terrestrial animals like felids, canids, equids, ursids, cervids and most reptiles are an order of magnitude faster than their aquatic counterparts and their levels of agility and alacrity are unmatched in the aquatic world. All we needed to do to evade terrestrial predators was flee to the water and no aquatic creature posed an extinction-level threat to us like lions did. Instantaneous photographic memory became an expendable trait as a result. Also, our sense of smell became even more expendable than it already was as a result of our dependence on vision.. This explains why we have more broken olfactory genes than any other primate. Our sense of smell is inferior to all other primates but we didn't need it to be as good as theirs. We couldn't smell the water because we can't breathe it so it no longer was as vital as it had been in the past. What we did need, as all aquatic mammals do, is great hearing and sure enough, we have the best hearing of all primates. Complex language and intelligence is by far most seen in aquatic mammals. Cetacean "singing" seems to be as intricate and structured as any human language. No terrestrial animal's language even comes close to this because they don't have to. Terrestrial animals communicate through a combination of sound, scent and body language. The latter of the two are impossible for cetaceans to use (for the most part) which explains the development of their complex sonic interactions with each other, similar to humans. Cetaceans are also among the most intelligent species of animals in the world with killer whales and dolphins thought to both be in the top four. Seals and sea-lions are also remarkably intelligent and so too are octopi and squid. There must be something in the water. (bad joke but I couldn't resist) I am by no means an expert in this field, I just have a genius-level understanding of cause and effect. Were we driven from the trees due to a lack of strength? I believe that to be very plausible. However, saying that we did well on the Savannah (at least in the beginning) doesn't explain our physical traits and in reality, we wouldn't have done all that well considering what we would have been up against. Clearly we did some aquatic development before deciding that we were capable of moving inland once more.

Vor 4 Tage
Generic Channel #18
Generic Channel #18

I see your points, and I was surprisingly convinced by your thesis at the end, however: -Flipper feet make sense when you look at our high center of gravity -Similarly its a lot harder to balance at the speeds other primates go with our center of gravity -Our arms not constantly being used to heft our entire body simply means most people never build that level of muscle -Lack of hair can be explained as higher temperatures (likely due to he direct sunlight if the savanna) removing the need for hair (you’ll notice the human body doesn’t do to well at the more warmth-giving fat levels) -Looking at the evidence I think language and reasoning may have simply been a randomly mutated trait that became a crutch for humans being less-than perfect hunters naturally I’m also not an expert, I just have reasoning skills of a high-ish level compared to many

Vor 3 Tage
Robert Kemboi
Robert Kemboi

I read subtitles faster in a movie than Ayumu 😁

Vor 4 Tage
Walter Williams
Walter Williams

Like putting a guy with 0 experience against a guy with 1000 hours in a video game... Matsuzawa not telling him the rules when the monkeys done it 1000s of times was bullshit.

Vor 4 Tage
Marco Rios
Marco Rios

Oooh ooh ahhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhh

Vor 4 Tage
Roverandom
Roverandom

Let's specify, a share of intents, not a share of goods.

Vor 5 Tage
friendly911 OS
friendly911 OS

looks like everyone is going to Japan these days but me :(

Vor 5 Tage
Mohammed 123
Mohammed 123

In episode 3 Michael decides to live in the place

Vor 5 Tage
14-Karat Gold!
14-Karat Gold!

THE EARTH IS FLAT!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

Vor 5 Tage
T- Series
T- Series

I barely talk with anyone but I'm still a dumbass

Vor 5 Tage
scenes music
scenes music

22:05 orgasms

Vor 5 Tage
CollegeStudent 94
CollegeStudent 94

They mention that the chimps are trained to these challenges (showing Ayumu playing the game at different ages). Furthermore, the chimps wouldn't recognize that 1 is to be pressed first before 2 unless they've had training to assign meaning to these symbols/numbers; which further corroborates that idea. The researcher violates three key parameters here: 1) the apple, 2) didn't explain the challenge to Michael, whereas the monkey has had years of training and 3) didn't let Michael familiarize himself with the challenge. It would have been better for the research's credibility if the researcher compared Michael's performance with that of the monkey (after it has learned what the different numbers mean but before it were able to practice and get good), give Michael an apple after each correct answer and explain the challenge before he had competed with Ayumu's mother. It should be noted that research in cognitive behavior shows that rewards high in sugar could temporarily boost the brain's cognitive performance and fight stress (from competing for example).

Vor 5 Tage
Bryce Vlogs
Bryce Vlogs

No pussy

Vor 5 Tage
Hey Nf
Hey Nf

Some of the CHLCAs decided to venture down to the savanna...???? But why. Fishes dont walk out of water dont they ? Why would they even think of coming down when thats there natural habitat.

Vor 5 Tage
MrCrashBandicoot25
MrCrashBandicoot25

2 mins in. I want to respond with this: the monkey is most likely a lab monkey. All its life its just learned how to do these games us humans make them do. That's all they know. Humans have to do everything else we do. Get ready then eventually support ourselves individually. We have to do much more than just chill in a cage and play human-games for our existence. So if a human had the same existence as the monkey playing that game, we would do much better. It's an environmental upbringing thing.

Vor 5 Tage
l α я g є в α g υ є т т є
l α я g є в α g υ є т т є

You should pierce your ears.

Vor 5 Tage
B. Lonewolf
B. Lonewolf

The material and ideas presented in this video are legitimately interesting...but when I hear about or see chimpanzees, all I can think of is those stories about chimp attacks! :-O

Vor 5 Tage

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