102 STASHED IDEAS
Effective praise can be given using these three methods:
People share things on social media because of their emotions mindlessly all the time. Those who view their accounts in an emotional mindset, mainly anger and anxiety are the culprits, are more likely to share misinformation than those with a rational state of mind.
Research says that people who underestimate their biases are actually more vulnerable to being misled than those who acknowledge their biases.
There is a thing we call "confirmation bias" and this happened when a person is biased towards believing information that is already aligned with what they believe in may t be politically, religiously, or by ethnicity or nationality.
Before sharing something online, consider the consequences of doing so and ask yourself whether the link you're sharing is true; has it been fact-checked?
Misinformation is shared quickly and without much thought to be conscious of your actions and your behaviors and control your impulses.
False information is shared by many people who intentionally want to mislead people, and many unaware people fall for this.
In order to avoid the further spread of misinformation, we should learn the tricks they use to manipulate us.
Allowing misinformation to spread only makes it more likely for people to start believing it, so when you see someone stand up against a person for sharing misinformation, join in on the conversation.
Every post you share is not only for yourself but it will be seen by other people. Make sure to double-check your sources with other contents that have low biases and high fact ratings in order to find sources you can actually deem trustworthy.
The Kish tablet is dated to 3500 B.C. and is considered by some experts to be the oldest form of known handwriting. It features proto-cuneiform signs - symbols that resemble a physical object. The Egyptian hieroglyphs are similar to this form of writing and date back to 3200 B.C.
Written language seems to have come about around 1200 B.C. in China and around 600 B.C. in the Americas.
In 1835, inventors Joseph Henry and Edward Davey independently demonstrated electromagnetic relay, where a weak electrical signal can be amplified and transmitted across long distances. Cooke and Wheatstone invented the telegraph shortly after.
A few years later, Samuel Morse developed a version that sent signals from Washington D.C. to Baltimore. Afterwards, he developed a system of signal-induced indentations that correlated to numbers, special characters, and letters of the alphabet, known as the Morse code.
The next idea to explore was finding a way to transmit sound to far distances. Alexander Graham Bell laid out the underlying technology for electromagnetic telephones and was granted a patent in 1876 for his improvements in telegraphy.
This introduced a new problem: what if you were not available if someone tried to call you? At the turn of the 20th century, Danish inventor Valdemar Poulsen invented the telegraphone, a device for recording and playing back the magnetic fields produced by sound.
Stories engage people visually, auditorily and even cognitively, as they include words, experiences and feelings.
You can use the age-old hook of storytelling as a way to engage your email recipients at office, and present your content in a manner that sets it apart.
Journaling enhances our state of awareness and assists in self-reflection, acting as a compost bin for our mental clutter.
Reading and writing require attention. Journaling, the act of putting your thoughts on paper, is a key to the foundation of mindfulness, and our presence of mind. One doesn’t have to be a great writer to start journaling, and can opt for gratitude journaling, creative journaling, mindful journaling, or simply keeping a diary.
A few minutes of journaling, whether on the laptop or by using pen and paper(considered a better option) can boost our creativity and increase our wisdom and insight.