Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit
1.1K views | +8 today
Follow
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from L'addiction aux nouvelles technologies: quels peuvent-être les risques personnels individu) et collectifs (socièté)?
Scoop.it!

Les nouvelles technos ne détruisent pas le cerveau, elles s’y adaptent ! InternetActu.net

Les nouvelles technos ne détruisent pas le cerveau, elles s’y adaptent ! InternetActu.net | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
InternetActu.net

Via Serge FLEITH, Germain Erine
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Alexandre de chez MacSI
Scoop.it!

Quand les urbanistes utilisent les données des cyclistes pour améliorer la ville

Quand les urbanistes utilisent les données des cyclistes pour améliorer la ville | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
"Si l'application Strava se destine principalement au suivi des performances des athlètes, un usage alternatif se développe depuis deux ans : l'analyse de données en vue de l'amélioration des déplacements urbains.
[ ]
En utilisant le module GPS de smartphones et d'autres objets numériques, Strava permet de mesurer les distances parcourues (en vélo ou en courant) et de se comparer à d'autres utilisateurs. Mieux, ces derniers créent ainsi des circuits et des classements des compétiteurs les plus performants. Et ça marche. La communauté Strava croit à hauteur de 1 million de nouveaux membres tous les deux mois et la FAQ du site assure que plus de 5 millions d'activités sont suivies chaque semaine. A l'échelle mondiale, Strava a déjà collecté 300 milliards de points GPS.

 Et pour les urbanistes, le volume et la richesse des données fournies par Strava est une véritable manne. Les détails individuels sont anonymisés, mais les données montrent les parcours les plus populaires et ceux qui le sont moins, les pics de trafic, les temps d'attente aux intersections, et les zones de départ et de destination. Et ces données sont ensuite intégrables dans des logiciels de SIG classiques.
[ ]
C'est dans ce contexte que Strava organise demain le 10 mai la "journée internationale du déplacement au travail à vélo". "Strava Metro fera en sorte que votre sortie vélo soit réellement utile" mentionne l'éditeur qui rappelle au passage que le « plan vélo » de la Mairie de Paris, doté de 150 millions d’euros a été récemment voté à l’unanimité par le conseil de Paris. Si 5% des déplacements domicile – travail sont fait en vélo en 2016, d’ici 2020, la mairie de Paris souhaite atteindre 15%. Un objectif loin d'être inatteignable : la ville de Copenhague est passée de 30% en 1990 à 50% aujourd’hui. "

Cliquez sur le titre pour lire l'intégralité.

Via Alexandre MacSI
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Pédagogie & Technologie
Scoop.it!

Chroniques eSanté de Tokyo – Chapter 4 - La robotique du rêve a la réalité par @patient_numerik @T_C_vermeeren

Chroniques eSanté de Tokyo – Chapter 4 - La robotique du rêve a la réalité par @patient_numerik @T_C_vermeeren | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

La robotique du rêve a la réalité Carte blanche au Dr. Thierry C. Vermeeren - Coordinateur scientifique du Patient Numérique 


Via Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek, Bruno De Lièvre
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Transformational Teaching and Technology
Scoop.it!

What Makes a Good Life? Lessons from the Longest Study on Happiness | Robert Waldinger | TED Talks

What keeps us happy and healthy as we go through life? If you think it's fame and money, you're not alone – but, according to psychiatrist Robert Waldinger

Via Chris Carter
more...
Chris Carter's curator insight, May 18, 1:24 AM
A 75-year longitudinal study on what makes people happy. I'm glad this one is from Harvard.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Systèmes d'information Santé
Scoop.it!

Marisol Touraine : "Le numérique doit être un facteur d'émancipation du patient"

Marisol Touraine : "Le numérique doit être un facteur d'émancipation du patient" | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Avec l’émergence des objets connectés et des applis mobile, le big data a envahi nos vies, et la santé ne fait pas exception. Sujet sensible, l’exploitation des données de santé inquiète. Comment préserver le secret médical ?

Via Chanfimao, Alain Codaccioni
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Learning & Mind & Brain
Scoop.it!

Restoring Memory Formation Following Sleep Deprivation in Mice

Restoring Memory Formation Following Sleep Deprivation in Mice | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Abel’s lab has long been interested in the effects of sleep deprivation on learning and memory and has made key contributions to the field. Earlier work by lab members and others has suggested sleep-dependent memory storage requires protein synthesis.

“There was a lot of correlative data, a lot of suggestive data, but no one had actually shown in vivo that sleep deprivation impairs protein synthesis in the hippocampus,” Tudor said.

As a first step in the current study, the research team confirmed this connection between sleep deprivation and protein synthesis using an antibody to a compound called puromycin that tags all newly made proteins. After mice received an injection of this compound, they either were left to sleep or were sleep deprived for five of their normal 12 hours of sleep by gentle handling or tapping their cage.

The sleep-deprived mice had a significantly reduced amount of tagged proteins in their hippocampus compared to mice that got undisturbed rest.

Next, the team wanted to identify a molecular pathway responsible for the reduction in protein synthesis. An earlier investigation had revealed that sleep deprivation had an impact on the expression of genes associated with insulin signaling, including mTOR, which is also involved in protein formation.

Looking at the hippocampi of sleep-deprived mice, the team found reduced levels of mTORC1, a complex of mTOR and other proteins. They also found a reduced amount of phosphorylated 4EBP2, a protein downstream of mTORC1 in the mTOR signaling pathway.

Deducing that the reduction of mTORC1 and 4EBP2 may be involved in the reduced protein synthesis seen after sleep deprivation, the researchers decided to try to use 4EBP2 to prevent that reduction. They used a viral vector to deliver the 4EBP2 gene to neurons in the hippocampus for three weeks, then subjected mice to the same sleep deprivation test conducted earlier.

They found that not only did the mice expressing 4EBP2 have restored protein synthesis in the hippocampus, but a behavioral test showed that it also prevented memory deficits.

The test, which “exploits the mouse’s preference for novelty,” says Tudor, involves putting the animals in a box with three different objects, each in a distinct location, and allowing them to explore the set-up. A day later, after either sleeping or being sleep deprived, the mice are returned to the same box, but with one of the objects moved to a new location. If the mice spend more time exploring the moved object, it’s a sign that they remembered the old arrangement.

Via Miloš Bajčetić
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Psychology
Scoop.it!

Emotional Intelligence: The Social Skills You Weren't Taught in School

Emotional Intelligence: The Social Skills You Weren't Taught in School | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
You’re taught about history, science, and math when you’re growing up. Most of us, however, aren’t taught how to identify or deal with our own emotions, or the emotions of others. These skills can be valuable, but you’ll never get them in a classroom.

Emotional intelligence is a shorthand that psychological researchers use to describe how well individuals can manage their own emotions and react to the emotions of others. People who exhibit emotional intelligence have the less obvious skills necessary to get ahead in life, such as managing conflict resolution, reading and responding to the needs of others, and keeping their own emotions from overflowing and disrupting their lives. In this guide, we’ll look at what emotional intelligence is, and how to develop your own.

What Is Emotional Intelligence?



Measuring emotional intelligence is relatively new in the field of psychology, only first being explored in the mid-80s. Several models are currently being developed, but for our purposes, we’ll examine what’s known as the “mixed model,” developed by psychologist Daniel Goleman. The mixed model has five key areas:

Self-awareness: Self-awareness involves knowing your own feelings. This includes having an accurate assessment of what you’re capable of, when you need help, and what your emotional triggers are.
Self-management: This involves being able to keep your emotions in check when they become disruptive. Self-management involves being able to control outbursts, calmly discussing disagreements, and avoiding activities that undermine you like extended self-pity or panic.
Motivation: Everyone is motivated to action by rewards like money or status. Goleman’s model, however, refers to motivation for the sake of personal joy, curiosity, or the satisfaction of being productive.
Empathy: While the three previous categories refer to a person’s internal emotions, this one deals with the emotions of others. Empathy is the skill and practice of reading the emotions of others and responding appropriately.
Social skills: This category involves the application of empathy as well as negotiating the needs of others with your own. This can include finding common ground with others, managing others in a work environment, and being persuasive.

You can read a bit more about these different categories here. The order of these emotional competencies isn’t all that relevant, as we all learn many of these skills simultaneously as we grow. It’s also important to note that, for our purposes, we’ll only be using this as a guide. Emotional intelligence isn’t an area that most people receive formal training in. We’ll let psychologists argue over the jargon and models, but for now let’s explore what each of these mean and how to improve them in your own life.

Self-Awareness

Before you can do anything else here, you have to know what your emotions are. Improving your self-awareness is the first step to identifying any problem area you’re facing. Here are some ways to improve your self-awareness:

Keep a journal: Career skill blog recommends starting by keeping a journal of your emotions . At the end of every day, write down what happened to you, how you felt, and how you dealt with it. Periodically, look back over your journal and take note of any trends, or any time you overreacted to something.
Ask for input from others: As we’ve talked about before when dealing with your self-perception, input from others can be invaluable . Try to ask multiple people who know you well where your strengths and weaknesses lie. Write down what they say, compare what they say to each other and, again, look for patterns. Most importantly, don’t argue with them. They don’t have to be correct. You’re just trying to gauge your perception from another’s point of view.
Slow down (or meditate): Emotions have a habit of getting the most out of control when we don’t have time to slow down or process them . The next time you have an emotional reaction to something, try to pause before you react (something the internet makes easier than ever, if you’re communicating online). You can also try meditating to slow your brain down and give your emotional state room to breathe.

If you’ve never practiced intentional self-awareness, these tips should give you a practical head start. One strategy I personally use is to go on long walks or have conversations with myself discussing what’s bothering me. Often, I’ll find that the things I say to the imaginary other end of the conversation can give me some insight into what’s really bugging me. The important aspect is to look inwards, rather than focusing solely on external factors.

Self-Management



Once you know how your emotions work, you can start figuring out how to handle them. Proper self-management means controlling your outbursts, distinguishing between external triggers and internal over-reactions, and doing what’s best for your needs.

One key way to manage your emotions is to change your sensory input. You’ve probably heard the old advice to count to ten and breathe when you’re angry. Speaking as someone who’s had plenty of overwhelming issues with depression and anger, this advice is usually crap (though if it works for you, more power to you). However, giving your physical body a jolt can break the cycle. If you’re feeling lethargic, do some exercise. If you’re stuck in an emotional loop, give yourself a “snap out of it” slap. Anything that can give a slight shock to your system or break the existing routine can help.


Five Lessons I Learned From Dealing with Depression
Depression is a hard topic to talk about. It's an even harder thing to live through. I've …
Read more
Lifehacker alum Adam Dachis also recommends funneling emotional energy into something productive. It’s alright to let overwhelming emotions stew inside you for a moment, if it’s not an appropriate time to let them out. However, when you do, rather than vent it on something futile, turn it into motivation instead:

I recently started playing tennis for fun, knowing that I’d never become exceptional because I began too late in life. I’ve become better and have a very minor talent for the game, so when I play poorly I now know and I get down on myself. When up against an opponent with far more skill I find it hard to do much else than get angry. Rather than let that anger out, I take note of it and use it to fuel my desire to practice more. Whether in sports, work, or everyday life, we can get complacent with our skill and forget that we always have some room for improvement. When you start to get mad, get better instead.
You can’t always control what makes you feel a certain way, but you can always control how you react. If you have some impulse control problems, find ways to get help when you’re feeling calm. Not all emotions can be vented away. My struggle with depression taught me that some emotions persist long after the overflow. However, there’s always a moment when those feelings feel a little less intense. Use those moments to seek help.

Motivation

We talk about motivation a lot . When we’re talking about motivation as it relates to emotional intelligence, however, we don’t just mean getting up the energy to go to work. We’re talking about your inner drive to accomplish something. That drive isn’t just some feel-goody nonsense, either. As Psychology today explains, there’s a section of your prefrontal cortex that lights up at the mere thought of achieving a meaningful goal.


Four Strategies that Build Lasting Motivation (and How to Use Them to Achieve Your Goals)
When it comes to motivation—especially for health and fitness goals—being an "inny" or an …
Read more
Whether your goal is building a career, raising a family, or creating some kind of art, everyone has something they want to do with their life.When your motivation is working for you, it connects with reality in tangible ways. Want to start a family? Motivated people will start dating. Want to improve your career? Motivated people will educate themselves, apply for new jobs, or angle for a promotion.

Daniel Goleman suggests that in order to start making use of that motivation, you first need to identify your own values. Many of us are so busy that we don’t take the time to examine what our values really are. Or worse, we’ll do work that directly contradicts what we value for so long that we lose that motivation entirely.

Unfortunately, we can’t give you the answer for what it is you want in life, but there are lots of strategies you can try . Use your journal to find times when you’ve felt fulfilled. Create a list of things you value. Most of all, accept the uncertainty in life and just build something. Fitness instructor Michael Mantell, Ph.D suggests that using lesser successes you know you can accomplish. Remember, everyone who’s accomplished something you want to achieve did it slowly, over time.


Four Ways to Figure Out What You Really Want to Do with Your Life
We've all hit that point where we can't figure out exactly what we really want to do with …
Read more
Empathy



Your emotions are only one half of all your relationships. It’s the half you focus on the most, sure, but that’s only because you hang out with yourself every day. All the other people that matter to you have their own set of feelings, desires, triggers, and fears. Empathy is your most important skill for navigating your relationships . Empathy is a life-long skill, but here are some tips you can use to practice empathy:

Shut up and listen: We’re gonna start with the hardest one here, because it’s the most important. You can’t experience everyone else’s lives to fully understand them, but you can listen. Listening involves letting someone else talk and then not countering what they say. It means putting aside your preconceptions or skepticism for a bit and allowing the person you’re talking to a chance to explain how they feel. Empathy is hard, but virtually every relationship you have can be improved at least marginally by waiting at least an extra ten seconds before you retake the conversation.
Take up a contrary position to your own: One of the quickest ways to solidify an opinion in your mind is to argue in favor of it. To counter this, take up a contrary position. If you think your boss is being unreasonable, try defending their actions in your head. Would you find their actions reasonable if you were in their shoes? Even asking the questions of yourself can be enough to start empathizing with another’s point of view (though, of course, getting real answers from others can always help).
Don’t just know, try to understand: Understanding is key to having empathy. As we’ve discussed before, understanding is the difference between knowing something and truly empathizing with it. If you catch yourself saying, “I know, but,” a lot, take that as an indicator that you should pause a bit more. When someone tells you about an experience that’s not your own, take some time to mull over how your life might be different if you experienced that on a daily basis. Read about it until it clicks. It’s okay if you don’t spend all your time devoted to someone else’s life, but putting in just some time—even if it’s idle thought time while you work—can be beneficial.

By definition , empathy means getting in the emotional dirt with someone else. Allowing their experiences to resonate with your own and responding appropriately. It’s okay to offer advice or optimism, but empathy also requires that you wait for the right space to do that. If someone’s on the verge of tears, or sharing some deep pain, don’t make light of it and don’t try to minimize the hurt. Be mindful of how they must feel and allow them space to feel it.

Social Skills

Summing up all social skills in one section of an article would do about as much justice to the topic as if we snuck in a brief explainer on astrophysics. However, the tools you develop in the other four areas will help you resolve a lot of social problems that many adults still wrestle with. As Goleman explains, your social skills affect everything from your work performance to your romantic life:

Social competence takes many forms – it’s more than just being chatty. These abilities range from being able to tune into another person’s feelings and understand how they think about things, to being a great collaborator and team player, to expertise at negotiation. All these skills are learned in life. We can improve on any of them we care about, but it takes time, effort, and perseverance. It helps to have a model, someone who embodies the skill we want to improve. But we also need to practice whenever a naturally occurring opportunity arises – and it may be listening to a teenager, not just a moment at work.
You can start with the most common form of social problems: resolving a disagreement. This is where you get to put all your skills to the test in a real-world environment. We’ve gone into this subject in-depth here , but we can summarize the basic steps:

Identify and deal with your emotions: Whenever you have an argument with someone else, things can get heated. If someone involved is emotionally worked up, deal with that problem first. Take time apart to vent, blow off steam on your own, then return to the problem. In a work environment, this may just mean complaining to a friend before you email your boss back. In a romantic relationship, remind your partner that you care about them before criticizing.
Address legitimate problems once you’re both calm: Once you’re in your right headspace, identify what the conflict is. Before you jump to solutions, make sure you and the other person agree on what the problems really are . Propose solutions that are mutually beneficial and be sympathetic to any concessions the other person may be unwilling to make (but be sure to stand firm on your own).
End on a cooperative note: Whether in business or pleasure, relationships work best when everyone involved knows that they’re on the same page. Even if you can’t end on a positive note, make sure that the last intention you communicate is a cooperative one. Let your boss/coworker/significant other know that you want to work towards the same goal, even if you have different views.

Not every type of interaction with another person will be a conflict, of course. Some social skills just involve meeting new people , socializing with people of different mindsets , or just playing games . However, resolving conflict can be one of the best ways to learn how to apply your emotional skills. Disputes are best resolved when you know what you want, can communicate it clearly, understand what someone else wants, and come to favorable terms for everyone. If you’ve been paying attention, you’ll notice that this involves every other area of the emotional intelligence model.

Photos by Tracy Rosen, Lidyanne Aquino, Brad Fults.

Via Charles Tiayon, Gwenaelle Gruselle
more...
Jean-Paul Blommaert's curator insight, April 24, 2015 9:20 AM

Thats why so many people struggle in society. We were drilled to become a left brainer...

Clancy's curator insight, April 29, 2015 12:44 AM

I think this is an important article because it has a self-awareness section which I really think needs to be taught in school. Yes we do learn about emotions in PDH but I think we need to know it more. We've spent years on drugs and I reckon we need more help in the emotion department

Rubey's curator insight, April 29, 2015 12:44 AM

I think that this article comments a lot on maturity and how important emotions are

Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Education et TICE
Scoop.it!

Neurosciences et apprentissages

Neurosciences et apprentissages | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

Les neurosciences constituent l'une des branches de la recherche médicale qui intéresse le plus le grand public. Nous fondons d'énormes espoirs dans la recherche sur le fonctionnement du cerveau, qui bénéficie de financements importants. Mais il n'est pas plus raisonnable de fonder l'espoir d'une société idéale ayant vaincu la maladie et, pourquoi pas, la mort, sur les neurosciences que sur les technologies numériques. 

Mais peut-on vivre et avancer sans cet espoir ? Sans doute pas. Et chaque découverte sur le fonctionnement de notre cerveau est bonne à prendre. Surtout en ce qui concerne l'apprentissage. La neuropédagogie a fait son apparition pour vulgariser auprès des enseignants les principaux apports des neurosciences sur le fonctionnement de la mémoire, de la compréhension et de la construction des compétences. 

Il ne faudrait pourtant pas confier toute sa destinée d'apprenant et, plus largement, d'être humain, à la puissance de l'esprit. En effet, nos fonctions cérébrales ne sont pas sans failles. Ou plutôt, les failles font partie de leur fonctionnement normal. Distorsions du temps ? Invention de faux souvenirs ? Emprunts intellectuels à d'autres ? La faute en revient à notre esprit et à l'organe qui l'héberge, le cerveau ! Le souci de la vérité et de l'objectivité ne semble pas inscrits dans nos gènes. Et heureusement, car c'est sur la capacité de notre esprit à aller à l'essentiel, à recomposer sans cesse les informations dans de nouveaux ensemble et à absorber les apports de tout et tous ceux qui nous entourent, que se fonde la créativité humaine. 

Ces caractéristiques semblent aujourd'hui pouvoir se déployer dans un espace numérique moins normé que l'espace physique, qui devient le terrain de jeu sans limites de notre esprit. Le grand récit de notre esprit global s'inscrit sur le web en même temps qu'il l'invente. 


Via Laurent Blanquer
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Education et différenciation
Scoop.it!

Le Secret de L’Intelligence et de la Créativité : Établissez des Connexions

Le Secret de L’Intelligence et de la Créativité : Établissez des Connexions | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

Quelle est la différence entre la connaissance et l'expérience ? Je pense que la meilleure réponse à cette question est ce dessin qui distingue parfaitement les deux notions.


Via Yves Demoulin, Stéphanie Léonard
more...
Yves Demoulin's curator insight, December 28, 2015 3:36 PM
"(...) la #connaissance ne sert à rien s'il n'existe aucun lien entre tout ce que nous avons appris. (...) l'#intelligence est étroitement liée aux connexions physiques de notre #cerveau." #connectivisme #Arborescence
Scooped by Bruno De Lièvre
Scoop.it!

Twenty Cognitive Biases That Could Be Helping You Make Bad Decisions | IFLScience

Twenty Cognitive Biases That Could Be Helping You Make Bad Decisions | IFLScience | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
The human mind is a beautiful thing. Our ability to perceive, manage and express our individual experiences has been a huge reason for our success as a species. However, let’s not get too narcissistic. As rational as we like to think we are, our brain is riddled with ingrained patterns of thought which can lead us to be very irrational.
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Bruno De Lièvre
Scoop.it!

"L’école de 2050 ne va plus gérer les savoirs, mais les cerveaux"

"L’école de 2050 ne va plus gérer les savoirs, mais les cerveaux" | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
CHRONIQUE. Par Laurent Alexandre, fondateur de Doctissimo et DNAVision. Notre chroniqueur s'interroge sur l'école du futur. Montée en puissance de l'intelligence artificielle (IA), démocratisatio...
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Numérique & pédagogie
Scoop.it!

Comment la musique modifie notre cerveau

Comment la musique modifie notre cerveau | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

Les observations cliniques en neurologie ont suggéré dès la fin du 19ème siècle que notre cerveau présentait une réponse singulière à la musique, notamment au regard des capacités liées au langage. C’est à la fin du 20ème siècle, avec la révolution de l’imagerie cérébrale, que l’étude des effets de l’écoute et de la pratique musicale a pris soudain une autre dimension. Étudier et comprendre les liens entre musique et cerveau c’est mieux comprendre comment le cerveau est modifié par des expériences et des apprentissages (neuroplasticité), et également tenter d’expliquer quels sont les mécanismes qui permettent à la musique d’être thérapeutique.


Via fduport
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Informática Educativa y TIC
Scoop.it!

Infographic: This is What a Lack of Sleep Does to Your Brain

Infographic: This is What a Lack of Sleep Does to Your Brain | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
A lack of sleep does more than make you feel groggy all day - it can also have some long-term effects on your brain.

Via Fernando de la Cruz Naranjo Grisales
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from E-santé, Objets connectés, Telemedecine, Msanté
Scoop.it!

E-santé: 5 tendances qui placent l'humain au coeur de la transformation digitale du secteur

E-santé: 5 tendances qui placent l'humain au coeur de la transformation digitale du secteur | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Les trois quarts des professionnels de santé estiment qu'une masse salariale plus agile serait source d'innovation dans le secteur, selon une étude Accenture.

Via Bruno Demay
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Nouvelles technologies
Scoop.it!

Une table de ping-pong interactive qui vous apprend à mieux jouer

Une table de ping-pong interactive qui vous apprend à mieux jouer | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Voici la Table Tennis Trainer, une table de ping-pong interactive qui utilise le tracking et le projection mapping pour afficher vos performances ou la

Via MJ MEDIA
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from BEST OF PHARMAGEEK
Scoop.it!

TOKYO’S HITS – Chroniques eSanté de Tokyo – Chapter 2

TOKYO’S HITS – Chroniques eSanté de Tokyo – Chapter 2 | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
TOKYO’S HITS – Chroniques eSanté de Tokyo – Chapter 2

Via Lionel Reichardt / le Pharmageek
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Learning & Mind & Brain
Scoop.it!

Deep learning meets genome biology

Deep learning meets genome biology | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

An interview with Brendan Frey about realizing new possibilities in genomic medicine.

----------------------------

As part of our ongoing series of interviews surveying the frontiers of machine intelligence, I recently interviewed Brendan Frey. Frey is a co-founder of Deep Genomics, a professor at the University of Toronto and a co-founder of its Machine Learning Group, a senior fellow of the Neural Computation program at the Canadian Institute for Advanced Research, and a fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. His work focuses on using machine learning to understand the genome and to realize new possibilities in genomic medicine.


Via Miloš Bajčetić
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Travailler autrement au 21 ème siècle
Scoop.it!

La satisfaction au travail dépend des compétences du chef

La satisfaction au travail dépend des compétences du chef | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Les compétences du patron constituent l’indicateur le plus révélateur de la satisfaction au travail, dit une étude. Les meilleurs dirigeants sont ceux qui possèdent des connaissances approfondies sur le cœur de métier de l’entreprise
Via Edouard Siekierski, JP Fourcade
more...
M-Christine Lanne's curator insight, May 1, 10:21 AM

Faire autorité dans son métier avant d'avoir de l'autorité sur ses collaborateurs...une formule inspirante !

Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Psychologie du sport
Scoop.it!

La « Zone » – état de grâce dans le sport – Le Flow -Hyperconscience -Performance extrême

La « Zone » – état de grâce dans le sport  – Le Flow -Hyperconscience -Performance extrême | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Aujourd’hui, la psychologie du sport aux États-unis est véritablement obsédée par un concept assez récent, purement anglophone : le « flow », que l’on pourrait traduire en français par « être dans la zone ». Ce moment ou le joueur de basket réussit tous les shoots qu’il tente et se sent à proprement parler inarêtable. Ce bref instant ou le joueur de soccer semble avoir le ballon collé aux crampons, quelque soit le dribble qu’il essaye de passer, avec une sensation exceptionnelle : il est intouchable. Ces quelques secondes ou le nageur exécute une dernière longueur exceptionnelle en remontant tous ses adversaires pour gagner la course. Cette sensation de rêve que n’importe quel sportif, à n’importe quel niveau, a ressenti avec plus ou moins d’intensité et plus ou moins fréquemment. Avec une seule constante : l’absence totale de maîtrise de cet état de grâce que tout sportif professionnel cherche a atteindre le plus souvent possible… en vain?

Via Philippe Olivier Clement, Alexis Pezzani, Cao Gwennaëlle
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Neuropsychologie
Scoop.it!

Réapprendre la concentration : un enjeu de société

Réapprendre la concentration : un enjeu de société | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Je m'interroge beaucoup en ce moment. Partout où je regarde, j'entends les mêmes discours : parents, enseignants en tous domaines, professionnels de la petite enfance, animateurs, déplorent que les enfants, petits et grands, ont de plus en plus de mal à rester concentrés sur une tâche précise (qu'elle plaise ou non d'ailleurs) ce qui nuit à…

Via Sarah Urbain
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from CRAP Cahiers pédagogiques
Scoop.it!

Neurosciences et pédagogie

Neurosciences et pédagogie | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it
Revue n°527 - fevrier 2016

Les neurosciences provoquent des polémiques. Pour certains, elles représentent une menace pour une vision humaniste de la pédagogie. Pour d’autres, elles produisent des résultats évaluables qui feraient office de preuves. Est-on condamné à cette logique binaire ?

Via Catherine Des Cahiers Pédagogiques
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Bruno De Lièvre
Scoop.it!

Cinq leçons de management inspirées des sportifs

Cinq leçons de management inspirées des sportifs | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

Valeurs collectives fortes, concentration sur les objectifs, culture de la gagne et du dépassement de soi... Et si le manage¬ment était un sport de

more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Télésanté, e-santé
Scoop.it!

Les Living Labs : levier du développement des innovations en e-santé ?

Les living Lab sont de nouveaux lieux propices à la co-création et la co-conception de solutions innovantes, ils portent des projets fondés sur des démarches...

Via TéléSanté Centre
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Didactique, éducation, pédagogie
Scoop.it!

Entre fascination et rigueur scientifique : les dérives des neurosciences | Canadian Education Association (CEA)

Entre fascination et rigueur scientifique : les dérives des neurosciences | Canadian Education Association (CEA) | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

Dans cet article, les deux auteures portent un regard critique sur l’important développement des neurosciences, depuis quelques décennies, grâce notamment à l’imagerie par résonance magnétique fonctionnelle, et sur les dérives qui en découlent. Selon elles, les tests effectués grâce à ces appareils d’imagerie cherchent à apporter une brique de plus dans la construction des hypothèses de psychologie cognitive, qui reste la base théorique des expérimentations. Elles affirment que les chercheurs neuroscientifiques et les chercheurs en éducation ont un devoir éthique vis-à-vis de la société de communiquer clairement sur leurs recherches et leurs limites, et les acteurs du système éducatif doivent de leur côté être suffisamment informés pour éviter toute dérive préjudiciable aux élèves.


Via Julien Lecomte
Bruno De Lièvre's insight:

Garder l'esprit ouvert mais critique. 

Ne pas tout refuser. Ne pas tout absorber.


La science avance à petits pas, avec rigueur et construction socio-cognitive... mais elle avance aussi parce que la créativité et l'innovation font partie du processus.


more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Bruno De Lièvre from Gestion des connaissances
Scoop.it!

LES SENIORS PLUS APTES A MOBILISER L’INTELLIGENCE COLLECTIVE ET LA PERFORMANCE COLLECTIVE ! - Coaching d'intelligence collective

LES SENIORS PLUS APTES A MOBILISER L’INTELLIGENCE COLLECTIVE ET LA PERFORMANCE COLLECTIVE ! - Coaching d'intelligence collective | Le Corps (le Sport), c-e-rveau & e-sprit | Scoop.it

6 FAUX MYTHES les plus répandus sur les seniors au sein de notre culture au sujet de l’âge ? 


Via Philippe Olivier Clement, Jean-Claude Plourde
more...
Philippe Olivier Clement's comment, February 25, 2015 5:31 PM
40 000 000 de chômeurs en 2030 en Europe. C'est vous.
Thierry Curty's comment, February 26, 2015 9:26 AM
Il y aura bien plus de 40'000'000 de "chômeurs" en Europe en 2030, vu que l'emploi aura disparu. Je dirais au bas mot le double.
Carole TACHEAU's curator insight, March 4, 2015 4:22 PM

Si nos entreprises en prenaient conscience, ce serait formidable à la fois pour eux (la diversité est une richesse) et pour les personnes de plus de 45/50 ans qui se retrouvent mises à l'écart malgré leurs compétences et leur motivation.