1. What is your happiest childhood memory?
2. Do you think you have a good memory?
3. Do you remember smells and sounds?
4. Do you have a good memory for dates and names?
5. Are you good at remembering feelings?
6. What are some things that are hard to remember?
7. What are some things that are easy to remember?
8. What is your first memory of school?
9. What is your favorite memory?
10. What is something you can never seem to remember?
11. Has your memory gotten better or worse with time?
12. How can we improve our memory?
13. Would you like to have a photographic memory?
14. How often do you take a trip down memory lane?
15. Have you ever done anything in memory of someone?
You spend weeks studying for an important test. On the big day, you wait nervously as your teacher hands
Lesson by Elizabeth Cox, directed by Artrake Studio.
You might have felt it — the feeling that you’ve experienced something before, but, in reality, the experience is brand new. There are over 40 theories that attempt to explain the phenomenon of déjà vu. Michael Molina explains how neuroimaging and cognitive psychology have narrowed down the theories that could explain that feeling you’re having…again.
Lesson by Michael Molina, animation by Josh Harris.
Lesson by Alex Gendler, animation by Avi Ofer.
Did you know that if you start working out, your body will kind of “remember” what it’s like to be strong, even after you take some time off? How are your muscles able to do that?