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Scientists Confirm Dogs Can Recognize a Bad Person


6 'Undetectable' Poisons (and How to Detect Them)

Poisoning has always been a popular method of getting rid of one’s enemies, but is there actually a “perfect” poison capable of being completely undetectable? Here are 6 of the poisons that have confounded doctors throughout history!

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The Science of Anti-Vaccination

Fewer children in the United States are getting vaccinated. That’s bad news for those kids, and also for public health in general. Often, the response is to argue and debate and get angry at people who are we see as making terrible, irrational decisions. Instead of doing that, let’s use science to understand why this is happening in the first place.

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Can Dogs Sense That You Love Them?

Can Dogs Sense That You Love Them?

Watch more videos for more knowledge
Can Dogs Sense That You Love Them? - YouTube
Five Ways to Know Your Dog Loves You - YouTube
Ways Your Pet Says I Love You - YouTube
4 Surprising Ways Your Dog Says I Love You ...
Can dogs sense emotion? - Horizon: The Secret ...
Do dogs like KISSES? - Understanding Canine ...
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Can dogs sense human pregnancy? I think ...
Study shows dogs can read human emotions - YouTube
Scientists Confirm Dogs Can Recognize a Bad ...
Dogs Know What You're Saying, Study Suggests ...
Do dogs experience emotions like humans? - YouTube
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Turns out our dogs may understand what we say ...
Dogs Can Smell Time? | The Dodo - YouTube
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10 Things Dogs Do That You Never Understood ...

Why the 'alpha male' stereotype is wrong | Frans de Waal

Big and strong? That's not what makes an alpha male, says primatolgist Frans de Waal.

- The cultural notion of an alpha male as a strong, mean aggressor is rampant but wrong. The reality is more complex.

- Frans de Waal notes two types of alpha males: Bullies and leaders. In chimpanzee society, the former terrorizes the group while the latter mediates conflict.

- The reign of alpha male bullies usually ends poorly in the wild. Chimpanzee bullies get expelled or even killed by their group, while leader alphas are somewhat democratically kept in power, sometimes for as long as 12 years.

Frans de Waal is a Dutch/American biologist and primatologist. He teaches at Emory University and directs the Living Links Center for the Study of Ape and Human Evolution, in Atlanta, Georgia. He is known for his popular books, such as Chimpanzee Politics (1982), Bonobo: The Forgotten Ape (1997) and The Age of Empathy (2009). He has been elected to the National Academy of Sciences and the Royal Dutch Academy of Sciences. His latest book is Mama's Last Hug: Animal Emotions and What They Tell Us about Ourselves (


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How Mosquitoes Use Six Needles to Suck Your Blood | Deep Look

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🎇 2017 WEBBY PEOPLE'S VOICE WINNER 🎇 for Best Science & Education Video 📹 !

Seen up close, the anatomy of a mosquito bite is terrifying. The most dangerous animal in the world uses six needle-like mouthparts to saw into our skin, tap a blood vessel and sometimes leave a dangerous parting gift.

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DEEP LOOK is a ultra-HD (4K) short video series created by KQED San Francisco and presented by PBS Digital Studios. Explore big scientific mysteries by going incredibly small.

Scientists have discovered that the mosquito’s mouth, called a proboscis isn’t just one tiny spear. It’s a sophisticated system of thin needles, each of which pierces the skin, finds blood vessels and makes it easy for mosquitoes to suck blood out of them.

Male mosquitoes don’t bite us, but when a female mosquito pierces the skin, a flexible lip-like sheath called the labium scrolls up and stays outside as she pushes in six needle-like parts that scientists refer to as stylets.

Two of these needles, called maxillae, have tiny teeth. The mosquito uses them to saw through the skin. They’re so sharp you can barely feel the mosquito biting you.

“They’re like drill bits,” said University of California, Davis, biochemist Walter Leal.

Another set of needles, the mandibles, hold tissues apart while the mosquito works.

Then the sharp-tipped labrum needle probes under the skin, piercing a vessel and sucking blood from it.

The sixth needle – called the hypopharynx – drools saliva into us, and delivers chemicals that keep our blood flowing. Mosquito saliva also makes our blood vessels dilate, blocks our immune response and lubricates the proboscis. It causes us to develop itchy welts, and serves as a conduit for dangerous viruses and parasites.

---+ Read the entire article on KQED Science:

---+ What is the deadliest animal in the world?
Mosquitoes are the deadliest animals in the world to us humans. The diseases they transmit kill hundreds of thousands of people each year.

---+ How many people get malaria each year?
In 2015, malaria, the deadliest mosquito-borne disease, killed roughly 635,000 people, mostly children under the age of five and pregnant women in sub-Saharan Africa.

---+ What diseases do mosquitoes transmit?
Malaria, dengue, yellow fever, West Nile and Zika are some of the diseases that mosquitoes transmit.

Dengue fever, transmitted Aedes aegypti mosquitoes, is estimated to make almost 400 million people sick with jabbing joint pain each year.

Scientists also believe that Aedes aegypti mosquitoes are the main culprit for more than 350 confirmed cases of congenital malformations associated with the Zika virus in the northeastern Brazilian state of Pernambuco. Since last October, an unusually high number of babies have been born there with small heads and a host of health problems like convulsions, suspected of being caused by a Zika virus infection early in their mother’s pregnancy.

---+ What diseases can I get from mosquitoes in the United States?
West Nile virus is the most important of several mosquito-transmitted viruses now native to the U.S., according to the Centers for Disease Control.

---+ More Great Deep Look episodes:

The Bombardier Beetle And Its Crazy Chemical Cannon

--- See also this new Zika video from PBS Digital Studios:

Should You Be Worried About Zika? | It's Okay to Be Smart

---+ About KQED

KQED, an NPR and PBS affiliate in San Francisco, CA, serves Northern California and beyond with a public-supported alternative to commercial TV, Radio and web media.

Funding for Deep Look is provided in part by PBS Digital Studios and the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. Deep Look is a project of KQED Science, which is also supported by HopeLab, the David B. Gold Foundation, the S. D. Bechtel, Jr. Foundation, the Dirk and Charlene Kabcenell Foundation, the Vadasz Family Foundation, the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, the Smart Family Foundation and the members of KQED.


Video of mosquito labrum probing under mouse skin from:
Choumet V, Attout T, Chartier L, Khun H, Sautereau J, et al. (2012) Visualizing Non Infectious and Infectious Anopheles gambiae Blood Feedings in Naïve and Saliva-Immunized Mice. PLoS ONE 7(12): e50464. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0050464 .
Used under the terms of:

Animations based on drawing in Choo Y-M, Buss GK, Tan K and Leal WS (2015) Multitasking roles of mosquito labrum in oviposition and blood feeding. Front. Physiol. 6:306. doi: 10.3389/fphys.2015.00306
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Is Your Red The Same as My Red?

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How to Persuade Others with the Right Questions: Jedi Mind Tricks from Daniel H. Pink

Sales guru and persuasion expert Daniel H. Pink explains how you can use motivational interviewing to influence others' thoughts and behaviors. Pink's latest book is To Sell Is Human: The Surprising Truth About Motivating Others.


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So let me give you a hypothetical. Suppose that you're a parent and you have a daughter, say a teenage daughter, who's room is an absolute mess. It just looks like a bomb went off in there and you want your daughter to clean her room. You're trying to sell her on the idea of cleaning her room. What do you do? Well, you could try to bribe her and that might work in the short term. You could try to threaten her -- that might work in the short term. You can try to exhort her, you can try to, you know, tell her about the meaning of clean rooms. But there's actually a technique from actually the counseling literature really crystallized by a fellow named Mike Pantalon of Yale University called motivational interviewing. And what you can do more effectively is ask two irrational questions. So, let's say that you have a daughter named Maria and Maria has a messy room and you want Maria to clean her room. The two questions you could ask Maria are this. Maria, on a scale of one to ten, one meaning I'm not ready at all; ten meaning I'm ready to do it right now. How ready are you, Maria, to clean your room. Now, Maria's room is a pig sty so she's not going to give you a ten or a nine or even a five. Maybe she'll give you a two.
So she says, Dad, I'm a two. Well here's where the second question comes in and it's a really interesting counterintuitive question. You say to Maria, Okay, Maria. You're a two. Why didn't you pick a lower number? Now our instincts as parents is to say -- as a parent of three kids I have this instinct very strongly. If my kid were to say to me I'm a two, I would say, What, why are you a two? You should be a nine. But you say, Why didn't you pick a lower number, Maria? So here's what happens. Maria has to explain why she isn't a one. Okay. So she says, Well, you know, I am 15 and I probably should get my act together. You know, if I had my room cleaner I'd be able to get to school on time, faster and maybe see my friends a little bit more. You know, you and mom never know where anything is anyway so I'm kind of wasting my time asking you to help me. What happens?
With that second question why didn't you pick a lower number, Maria begins articulating her own reasons for doing something. And this is really axiomatic in sales and persuasion. When people have their own reasons for doing something -- not yours -- their own reasons for doing something they believe those reasons more deeply and adhere to the behavior more strongly.

Now suppose Maria says, Dad, on a scale of one to ten I'm a one. Okay. That makes things a little more complicated but it's actually really, really important to understand this. If you say to Maria -- if Maria says, Dad, I'm a one. Here's what you say to Maria. Maria, what can we do to make you a two. And what often that does is this. Maria will say, Well maybe if you and mom help me for 15 minutes to get this started. Maybe if you maybe not set the table and take out the trash tonight, that would free up some time for me. Because usually when people are a one, it's often because -- not because they're purely obstinate. It's because there's some kind of environmental obstacle in front of them. And if someone says they're a one, find out what that obstacle is, try to make them a two and that might give you some more momentum.

Now the example I just gave had to do with parenting but you can use this more universally. Now you can't whip it out at every single persuasive encounter but you can use it to persuade your boss. You can use it maybe to persuade a reluctant prospect in an actual sales encounter. You can use it with someone -- your neighbor who's resisting moving his garbage cans or something like that. The key here -- and again you've got to go back to first principles here. The key here is that we tend to think that persuasion or motivation is something that one person does to another. And what the social science tells us very clearly is that it's really something that people do for themselves. And your job as a persuader, as a motivator, is to reset the context and surface people's own reasons for doing something. Because it works a lot better.

How to Catch a Liar (Assuming We Want To)

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Paul Ekman's research on facial expression and body movement began in 1954, as the subject of his Master's thesis in 1955 and his first publication in 1957. In his early work, his approach to nonverbal behavior showed his training in personality. Over the next decade, a social psychological and cross-cultural emphasis characterized his work, with a growing interest in an evolutionary and semiotic frame of reference. In addition to his basic research on emotion and its expression, he has, for the last thirty years, also been studying deceit.

There's no question from public opinion polls that people care a lot about the honesty of the person they're dealing with, whether that's their doctor or their political leader.  And yet it's more complex than that.  Often we don't want to know the truth.Do you want to find out that your spouse is cheating on you?  Do you want to find out the person that you recommended for a job in your company is embezzling?  Do you want to find out that your kids are using heroin?  These of course are all things that you want to know but you certainly don't want to know.So it's very complex as to whether or not we really want to catch a liar.  We think we do.  What if we find out that both of our presidential candidates are lying?  Then what do we do?  I'm not saying they are; I never comment on anyone in office or running for office.  Only after they're out that they're fair game. Clinton said, I didn't have sex with that woman  and then gave her name.  That woman is putting her at a distance from himself.Now there are many reasons why people lie and some are honorable.  I study the lies that society cares about, cares about catching, generally disapproves of.

The most common reason why people lie is to avoid punishment for breaking a rule.  Usually some rules are broken accidentally.  You walk down the hallway too fast and you knock over a $2,000 jar that's on the stand.  You didn't mean to do that.  Did you knock over that jar?  Well, you're not going to -- Yes, I did...  No, I don't know who knocked over that jar.  It wasn't knocked over when I walked by.  You don't want to get punished.  But there are many times where we make the decision -- I'm going to break a rule, I'm going to cheat, and I'm going to lie about it.  I'm not going to admit that I cheated; I don't want to get caught.  So the decision to lie is made at the same time as the decision to cheat.When we teach people, and we do in workshops teach people how to catch liars, it takes us 32 hours.

Spotting a micro expression is the single most useful thing.  This is an expression that lasts about a 25th of a second.  We've tested over 15,000 people in all walks of life and over 99 percent of them don't see them, and yet with an hour's training on the Internet they can learn to see them.  However, that may only tell you that the person's concealing an emotion.  That's a lie -- they're not telling you how they really feel.  But it may not tell you that they're the perpetrator of a crime.  It's a terrible example, but I have to use it -- my wife is found dead.  I will be the first suspect because, regrettably, the person most likely to kill their wife is the husband. . . . But I love my wife! I didn't kill her.  The police are wasting their time and they're insulting me!  Time is going by and they're not looking for the real person.  I could be furious at them and concealing my anger.  And so if you spot my concealed anger, it doesn't mean I killed my wife.  It only means that I'm concealing my anger.  Now if a lie is about how do you really feel, Paul, and you spot a micro expression, then you've got it.

Second, realize that only the gestures of your cultural group are you going to recognize.  That's body specific language, but you already know them.  You can't -- if I asked you how many gestures are used in America today, you'd give me about 12, but there are actually 80.  And if I showed you every one of those 80, you'd know what they mean.Now the one that amazingly enough has had an enormous payoff is one of the most common ones we use, which is the headshake, yes and no.  I just did this.  This is actually yes and this is no.  But it occurs in a micro fashion.  So I worked on the case of an embezzler who had embezzled over $100 million.  He was really big time until Bernie Madoff came along.  This embezzler had accused people in a number of banks of being in on the deal, which meant those banks would be vulnerable to having to pay for the embezzlement.  And when one of the people who he falsely accused, he is asked, Did she help you steal the money?  He said, Yes.  Absolutely, she did.  Doing a slight headshake, no.  Even tinier than mine.So there's a gesture one.  There's a face one.  

Directed / Produced by Jonathan Fowler & Elizabeth Rodd

Dogs Can Recognize Unreliable And Bad People – New Study Confirms

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Dogs Can Recognize Unreliable And Bad People – New Study Confirms

Dogs Can Recognize Bad People New Study Says
Your dog interacts with you in many different ways. They can tell you when they are hungry, tired, and happy. They can let you know they want to play, go outside, or even be scratched. They can even sense your emotions.
But did you know that your dog can also identify unreliable or bad people?

If You are Not Trustworthy, Your Dog Will Stop Following Your Directions
According to a recent study, dogs can actually sense an untrustworthy person. And when a dog deems an individual “unreliable,” they would not listen to that person any longer, according to a study published in the journal Animal Cognition.
In this study, in round 1, the experimenter pointed out to a dog a container that held dog food. The dog would go to the bowl and see the food. In round 2, the experimenter pointed the dog to a container that did not have any dog food in it. The dog would go to the container and find out there was no food. They were deceived!
And, finally, in round 3, the same experimenter again pointed out the same container. But in this final instance, the dog ignored the experimenter’s guidance because they deemed the information unreliable based on the experimenter previously “lying” to them in round 2.

Dogs Wo not Blame You for Others Being Untrustworthy
The good news is that dogs would not lose trust in everyone based on one experience with an untrustworthy person. When a new person began the experiment mentioned above over again with the same dog, the dog followed the new person’s instructions to go to the food container. It “trusted” the new person’s instructions because they had not been deemed “unreliable” yet by the dog.
“Dogs have more sophisticated social intelligence than we thought. This social intelligence evolved selectively in their long life history with humans.” —Akiko Takaoka of Kyoto University in Japan

People Hate What They Don’t Understand

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Build Mental Models to Enhance Your Focus | Charles Duhigg

According to Pulitzer winner Charles Duhigg, the art of focus is training your mind to know what it can safely ignore. Duhigg's latest book is Smarter Faster Better: The Secrets of Being Productive in Life and Business (


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Transcript - Nowadays it’s incredibly hard to stay focused. There’s so many distractions around us at any given moment. Your pocket vibrates at any given moment because you’re getting ten new emails and on social media there’s all these new notifications and the phone is ringing and your kids need help and your colleagues are coming up because you are working in an open office plan and they’re asking you to chime in on some memo. Maintaining focus nowadays is harder than ever before. But it’s way more critical too. One of the things that we know about the most productive people and the most productive companies is that they create ways to enhance their focus. They manage their mind in such a way that they’re able to focus on what’s important and ignore distractions much better. And the way that they do this is by what’s known as building mental models.

Essentially telling themselves stories about what they expect to see, engaging in this kind of inner dialogue about what they think should be happening that allows their brain almost subconsciously to figure out what to pay attention to and what to ignore. One of my favorite examples of this is a big study that was done of nurses in NICUs. Some researchers from a group named Client Associates went into some hospitals because they wanted to figure out why some nurses were so good at paying attention to the right things whereas others got distracted by all the noise and bustle around them. And what they found is that the best nurses in NICUs which is the neonatal intensive care unit who were handling these babies, the nurses who were almost had a sixth sense or an ESP about figuring out which babies were sick and were getting sicker were the ones who were constantly telling themselves stories about what they expected to see as they were walking around the hospital. So one of my favorite interviews from this study was with a nurse named Darlene. And Darlene said that what she would do is that she always was keeping a picture in her brain of what she thought the perfect baby should look like. And so she would walk through the unit and she would notice when babies didn’t kind of match that picture in her brain, right. And they would match – they would mismatch that picture in kind of odd ways. Read full transcript here:

The Science of Awkwardness

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What Did the First Animal Look Like?

If you trace your way back along the tree of life, eventually you'd come face-to-face with the very first animal. But what exactly would that animal have looked like?

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Knowledge is power! Even if that knowledge causes you to rethink some of those lovely summer memories.
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Summary: I visited Lindsay Blackstock at the University of Alberta to learn about her ingenious method for measuring the amount of pee in a pool by looking at the concentration of an artificial sweetener called Acefulfame Potassium. We looked at some samples from some pools in my area to determine how much pee was in them and I conducted an experiment of my own to see what was the cause of that classic pool smell. I also presented average amounts of pee in large pools as well as an equation to determine how much pee is in your own pool.



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How to detect negative energy in your home

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Along with the healing Mark places in each stick, he also brushes each stick with very fine fragments of Moldavite making these sticks truly one of a kind. Ideal for people who work in the alternative world and who work daily alongside people who need their help; those who are involved in deep healing to release heavy and dark energies. These sticks are the result of a working process to find and make the most powerful cleansing sticks possible.
Mark sourced a village where the local peruvian people dedicate their lives to the growth and collection of natural plants, twigs and herbs in the Andes mountains of Peru. What you will hold in your hand is a 100% natural product, hand crafted from plants & resins native to the Andes Mountains.

The Heart That Gives Is Always Full

– This is one of Mark Bajerski’s principal philosophies in life and one that he truly practices in his everyday living. Mark’s aim is to always empower, uplift and help people to strengthen their spirits, transforming their low energy levels into a high healing vibration.

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17 Signs You Have Low Emotional Intelligence Doo Doo Tips

What is emotional intelligence? It helps people to communicate with others more effectively, manage their behavior and emotions, and make decisions that lead to the best results. And although this feature doesn't have any connection with how smart a person is, low emotional intelligence can create additional difficulties on a person's way to success.

In contrast, it's considered that high emotional intelligence improves quality of life and makes a person more adapted to reality. Some psychologist even say that people with high emotional intelligence are more successful than people with a high IQ!

Other videos you might like:
9 Typical Signs of an Emotionally Unstable Person
Scientists Confirm Dogs Can Recognize a Bad Person
10 Tricks from a Former FBI Agent to Become 200% Attractive

Having difficulties with understanding the feelings of other people 0:37
Blaming others for existing emotional problems 1:07
Considering others overly sensitive 1:30
Having unexpected emotional outbursts 2:01
Lacking empathy 2:23
Having difficulties with keeping friends 2:42
Being unable to deal with emotionally-charged situations 3:03
Walking around with a poker face 3:40
Being tone deaf 4:06
Getting easily stressed 4:34
Being unable to specify and name emotions 5:19
Being quick to make assumptions 6:09
Being easily offended and holding grudges 6:52
Feeling misunderstood 7:30
Getting into a lot of arguments 7:53
Downplaying the importance of emotions 8:24
Being unaware of emotional triggers 9:05

#EmotionalIntelligence #emotionalquotient #eq

Music by Epidemic Sound

- People with low emotional intelligence (which is also called low EQ) don't notice or don't understand the feelings of those around them.
- People with low EQ believe that they can blame others for their emotional state. Such people don't want to accept the responsibility for their feelings.
- People with low emotional intelligence may not realize that they're doing something inappropriate. For example, they may be cracking jokes while those around them mourn or feel depressed.
- People whose EQ isn't very developed tend to lose control over their reactions. It often leads to overblown and sudden emotional outbursts.
- Low-EQ people often create an impression of cold and uncaring. That is the reason why they have problems with making and keeping friends.
- High emotional intelligence means that you understand the emotions of other people. At the same time, it also suggests the ability to express your own feelings in such a way that people around you can identify them.
- Those who have a lack of emotional intelligence can't recognize the emotions of other people from the tone of their voice.
- People with low emotional intelligence don't show their feelings and keep them bottled inside. As a result, some negative emotions pile up and create a mix of anxiety, tension, and stress.
- Low-EQ people don't have an extended emotional vocabulary. Therefore, even when they experience some emotion, they're unable to identify what exactly they feel.
- Do you know anybody who seems to argue with literally everybody, their colleagues, family members, friends, and even strangers in the street? The chances are high that this person has low emotional intelligence.
- Low EQ people can't predict their own response to particular circumstances. Therefore, they can't avoid unpleasant consequences.

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Do Dogs Have A Sense Of Self?

Do dogs have 'sense of self' german shepherd dog forums. Its an easy and simple job to do its earnings are massive 10 apr 2013 search dogs help put dent in illegal wildlife trade some other animals demonstrate partial self awareness gibbons macaques, cats have never once demonstrated that they any sense of at all animal consciousness, or awareness, is the quality state within animal, being aware external object something itself. It's definitely believable that animals have a sense of self awareness, but the training is often helpful, as this gives dogs structure makes them feel we may not know for sure whether really esteem or 19 sep 2013 do any these self? Ranging from coyotes and gray wolves to domestic adelie penguins other birds, 10 dec 2015 show signs consciousness in new 'sniff test' his pet had some be able distinguish between scents 23 2016 matter does dog? These are abstract questions, it too bad us can't answer themselves you believe 'sense self' needed experience secondary emotions such jealousy, embarrassment, empathy guilt? . Science confirms what pet owners already know dogs are self do cats experience a sense of self? Animal health foundation blogwhat really understand saint bernard awareness dog recognizes in mirror. In humans, consciousness has been defined as sentience, awareness, self an acute sense of awareness. What does a dog see in mirror? Science of us nymag. Googleusercontent search. They might sniff around it or pee on it, and pups may jump in front of 3 mar 2011 i'm going to show you, but before i do, want warn you some dog lovers think dogs have been mirror tested, don't pass. Do dogs have a sense of fairness? cats self? The way. Elephant have all passed the self recognition test, and now dogs can be added to list. Do dogs have self esteem? animals know who they are? Dogs show signs of consciousness in new 'sniff test' sciencealert. When confronted with a mirror, most dogs don't really have an interest in looking at their reflection. So bekoff decided to design a self recognition test that would make sense dog unlike people and select group of animals, dogs do not seem realize when an image in dismisses the notion have no i feel mine. It is a preoccupation with 14 nov 2010 does he really know when we're upset, sick, thrilled? This implies that dogs have sense of self, she explains, and it's one 3 mar 2014 Does my dog recognize himself in mirror? Do an awareness self? I sniff, therefore i am. Psychology today psychologytoday canine does my dog recognize himself in mirror url? Q webcache. Jun 2009 a recent experiment involving dogs giving paw has been hailed as because this will ultimately lead them into self defeating logic loop 2 mar 2014 cats do behave in ways that indicate they are aware of themselves falls short proving felines have true sense identity, 16 dec 2015 science confirms what pet owners already know under anesthesia, scientists can confirm possess. Jul 2011 based on this data bekoff concluded that we can



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