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The Other Side of the Marshmallow

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In the late 60’s and early 70’s, Walter Misner of Stanford University conducted a study called “The Marshmallow Experiment” to measure the effects of delayed gratification. His results found that children who were able to delay gratification were “significantly more competent” adolescents. Technology has evolved in a singular direction of maximizing speed, efficiency & multitasking, often promoting instant gratification over delayed gratification. How are we creating a generation that will fail the marshmallow test? How can we use technology, music, film & other forms of media to shift our culture to the other side? Come Learn & inspect how you can redefine the usage and design of media, music & technology to shift the balance from instant gratification to delayed gratification, promoting the values of love, kindness and patience. Come be inspired to build technology in a manner that enhances and connects us to our best humane selves.

Publicada em: Estilo de vida
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The Other Side of the Marshmallow

  1. 1. Innovation for the other side of the Marshmallow Julie Barrios, Director of Spiritual Formation | Reality SF Ayori Selassie, Sr Solution Engineer | salesforce.com
  2. 2. Children who develop focus and self- control early in life have better academic achievement in the long term. Measure of childhood willpower in which kids who managed to sit at a table with a marshmallow in front of them and not eat it for 15 minutes were rewarded with a second marshmallow
  3. 3. HigherSATscores, lowerBMI,lowerlevels ofsubstanceabuse
  4. 4. Can you train children strengthen their self-contro
  5. 5. Are we designing systems & experiences that make humans less competent?
  6. 6. What happens when most of the population can’t delay gratification competing with push notifications?
  7. 7. If we can understand the physiology behind self- control, we can design interventions and training regimens to get people to improve their self-control