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Thread: Miscellaneous

  1. #31

    ei: emotional intelligence
    July 31, 2016

    "The story of an AI unit who is anything but artificial."

    First year film at the University of Pennsylvania, taking around ten months for completion. Thank you everyone who has supported me along the way.

    A film by Dennis Sung Min Kim
    Narration by Adam Parham
    Music composed and arranged by Nicholas Escobar

    Awards and Recognitions
    Vimeo Staff Pick (August 2016)
    Short of the Week (August 2016)
    Shared on Omeleto (March 2017)
    1st Place - Penn Student Film Festival (March 2017)
    1st Place - Penn Film Festival (Presented by the Penn Undergraduate Media and Entertainment Club) (April 2017)
    Audience Award (Reel Animation) - National Film Festival for Talented Youth (NFFTY) (April 2017)
    Official Selection - DesignAwards.Asia (October 2016)
    Official Selection - Washington DC Independent Film Festival (January 2017)
    Official Selection - Boston Science Fiction Film Festival (February 2017)
    Official Selection - National Film Festival for Talented Youth (NFFTY) (April 2017)
    Official Selection - CineYouth Film Festival (May 2017)

  2. #32

    10 crazy emotional robots that can destroy humans

    Published on Sep 3, 2017

  3. #33

  4. #34

  5. #35

    The history of human emotions | Tiffany Watt Smith

    Published on Jan 31, 2018

    The words we use to describe our emotions affect how we feel, says historian Tiffany Watt Smith, and they've often changed (sometimes very dramatically) in response to new cultural expectations and ideas. Take nostalgia, for instance: first defined in 1688 as an illness and considered deadly, today it's seen as a much less serious affliction. In this fascinating talk about the history of emotions, learn more about how the language we use to describe how we feel continues to evolve -- and pick up some new words used in different cultures to capture those fleeting feelings in words.

  6. #36

    What is Emotional Intelligence (EQ)? Why it's key to career growth

    WPublished on Feb 9, 2018

    Career growth. We all want it.

    Whether that’s a new role, responsibilities, or management opportunities, you know the skills you need to acquire to reach the next rung.

    But what if skills aren’t enough? Consider this:

    People are changing their careers more than ever; some say as much as five to seven times in a lifetime.

    And with the rise of artificial intelligence and other technologies, the hard skills you’re racing to learn might just become obsolete.

    But there’s something else to focus on ... Emotional intelligence.

    It’s the ability to have a deep awareness of your own emotions — and the emotions of others — and use this information to guide your thinking and actions.

    Research shows a person’s emotional quotient (or EQ) can be a more effective indicator of potential success than their IQ.

    Not to mention all the other studies that show a correlation between EQ and qualities like leadership potential, employability, health, happiness, and even success with relationships.

    Thanks to research from psychologist Daniel Goleman, there are five categories of emotional intelligence:

    Self-awareness, the ability to understand your effect on others, play to your strengths, and admit your weaknesses.

    Self-management, being able to control your impulses and avoid acting rashly.

    Motivation, having the innate passion to challenge yourself and remain optimistic when the going gets tough.

    Empathy, not just listening to those around you, but really trying to understand their point of view.

    And social communication, the ability to manage relationships and productively express your emotions.

    It’s obvious these are all great attributes to have, but what do they have to do with career growth?

    While new skills may only translate from one position to the next, emotional intelligence transforms you for the long haul.

    If you’re feeling stuck in your career, consider EQ. No matter your next move, it’ll distinguish you as an effective leader.

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