You know, when you hear we’re using only 10% of our brain ?
It’s absolutely false. In fact it’s complete BS even.
We really are using 100% of our brain
But we’re not using 100% of our brain all the time.
That being said, our brain is still capable of doing some very impressive stuff,
continuously and without us having to think about it.
That is why today I present to you a list of 10 impressive things
our brains can do without us having to think about it.
I immediately want to clarify that it’s absolutely not a “top 10”
There’s no particular order and it’s definitely not an exhaustive list.It’s just 10 things I wanted to talk about on what the brain is capable of doing
and try to explain how the brain does it.
Number 1 : automatismsFirst of all, before talking about automatisms, we need to understand how memory works.
#00 : First, memory
The memory works in 3 different ways :
There’s what is called the sensory memory, it’s the immediate memory
the one responsible for our feeling of continuity of the present.
The one which allows you, when I say a word,
to still remember the beginning of the word when I’m done saying it.
This memory is of course directly linked to our senses
and to our perception of the outside world.
Then there’s the working memory, this is the one called short-term memory,
this is the one allowing us, for instance, to hold a conversation,
it allows us to store informationdirectly in the brain in a way which allows us immediate access to it.
It is usually said that you can activate and store 7 pieces of information
in an immediately accessible way, directly in the brain
This is not totally true. In fact, we are not all equal regarding memory
and so it’s 7, +/- 2.
But in reality you can store much more pieces of information if you regroup them
in which case, we can remember up to 4, 5 groups, depending on the person.
This memory works thanks to 3 components, which are :
[Left, Right] the phonological loop,
the visual and spatial scratchpad
and the central administratorThe phonological loop is an area of the memory which allows us to store “verbal” information
By the way, it’s…
Ah no, he’s not here –
We’re going to make a little experiment : I’m going to give you 3 numbers
which I’m asking you to remember. Okay ?
Okay, here we go, so you’ve got 1 137, 54 and 208.
I’ll leave you a few seconds…
And now would you please, repeat the numbers I’ve just asked you to memorize.
If you’ve made a mistake, I’m really sorry for you.
If you got it right : how did you remember those numbers ?
And your answer will be : “I’ve repeated them to myself again and again in my head”
Why have you repeated these numbers to yourself ?
The phonological loop stores information for about 2 seconds.After 2 seconds, it starts to fade.
And so, when we need to remember something,
we repeat it to ourselves every 2 seconds for it to circle back into the loop each time.
Then there’s the visual scratchpad which gives you access to a visual memory
which will allow you to store images in your live memory
And to show you how it works I’m going to try an other experiment, you’ll see it’s a funny one.
You’re going to tell me how I’m dressed.
If you were able to answer this question,
it’s because you’ve recorded an image of me in your brain.
It’s exactly the same as if I had asked you to describe a close relative,
– a parent of yours, a friend, etc. –
physically, you’d make up a mental image of that person.
This mental image would go in your visual scratchpad.
And finally, there’s the central administrator which is going to collect this data
also, if need be, use the long-term memory,
to reconstruct the memory that you need when you need it.And then of course there is the long-term memory.
The long term memory, is the lasting storage of information in your brain.
It’s the hard-drive of your brain.
There are 2 types of long-term memory :
The declarative or explicit memory.
And the non-declarative or procedural memory.
The declarative or explicit memory is the one which, as the name suggests,
uses explicitly and consciously stored information.This could be knowledge for instance.
If you’ve learned that 1515 is Marignano (famous victory of King Francis I), it’s stored in your long-term memory
but it could also be sensory information,
if you remember a smell, a song.
For example, thinking about a song activates the same exact areas in the brain
as if you were actually listening to the song.
And this is nuts.
Then there is the procedural memory, this is the one that is called the unconscious memory
This is the one, for instance, which allows you to tie your laces,
or ride your bike, or swim, etc. All of that.
This memory doesn’t need to be called on consciously
It allows you, for example, to be able to come back home whether from school or
from your work place or… I mean, on a path you are used to taking.
You are capable of doing so completely unconsciously.
Car drivers know perfectly well what I’m talking about
when they arrive at home and they realizethat they didn’t realize they had already done the trip.
This is the procedural memory !
By the way, this is the reason why there are so many accidents on roads we take often.
Because we pay no attention to the road.
This memory is located in 3 areas :
First, the cerebellum, because it’s the one responsible
for coordination and synchronisation in the whole body ;
then there is the caudate nucleus which is responsible for the recording of instinctive movements
and finally the Pulaven,
– the putamin ?
the punamene ?
the puvalene ?
The putamen ?
Anyway it’s written like that, there you go.We’re going to assume it’s pronounced “putamen” but I don’t know
may be it’s “putamin”
may be it’s “pùtameñ” I don’t know –
it’s the part responsible for the recording of acquired knowledge
when you learn how to ride a bike, well it’s recorded there.
There in the putam… Well you get it.
This is the training and the repetition of a movement
which allow you to make connections, physically,
in order to be able to repeat these movements without having to think about it.
Because repeating these movements without thinking about it,
means that your brain needs less energy to make them.
That is why it creates physical connections : for it to be immediate.This is why it’s really difficult to get rid of an automatism.
Talk to people who bite their nails or smoke cigarettes.
And I mean even if you put aside the addictive side of cigarettes.The simple fact of repeating the movement regularly, every day,
allows it to become, after a few years, completely instinctive.
Ask a smoker if he’s aware of each cigarette he smokes.
It’s very common for a smoker to light a cigarette, to smoke it, to finish it
and when he’s about to stub it out, to say : “Did I smoke this one ?”
Number 2 : on the tip of the tongue
We’ve all been through that :
having something stuck on the tip of our tongue and doesn’t want to come out.
So the first thing that needs to be said, first off,
is that for the most part it works really really well :
when we look for a word, we find it 99.9% of the time.
But what happens when you can’t find it ?
What happens is, the working memory is going to look for
and put into the phonological loop, words which are linked to the one you’re looking for;
These words are related, either they belong to the same semantic field
-they mean approximately the same thing –
or they look alike in a certain way,
-they start the same or they have the same kind of construction-
and what happens is, the fact that you’ve filled up the phonological loop with words
prevents the real word from coming up.
And as a result, it remains stuck on the tip of the tongue.
Also there’s a psychological fun fact :it’s very common, when you have a word stuck on the tip of your tongue,
to have people around you struggling with the exact same word.
And so it is… contagious.We’re going to phrase it like that. Contagious.
If I talk about yawning long enough, you imagine yourself yawningand there are a lot of you behind your screen who are going to yawn. But I didn’t say it…
Number 3 : the inner voice.
The inner voice is a phenomenon which everybody is experiencing, constantly.
That’s when you’re thinking, you’re hearing a voice in your head.
What happens is when you’re thinking, scientists have shown
that this voice you hear activates the same areas in your brain
than the ones activated when you actually hear a voice coming from the outside
with your ears.
And so, it seems to indicate that in fact the brain, when you’re thinking,
anticipates the sound of your own voice as if you had actually said the words out loud.
And so, this voice that we hear inside, which is our own voice,
this voice exists well and truly.As much as it’s possible for it to exist…
Number 4 : the perception of faces.
This is something typically human.
and maybe also happening in primates, anyway,
humans have an incredible ability of perceiving faces very very quickly
by using very very little energy
and they are capable of doing so, sometimes even when there are absolutely no faces to be seen.
this is what allows us for instance to recognize this image as being a face
when in fact, if we’re a little honest, it’s not a face at all.
It’s just a circle with two dots and a line.
This is not a face at all.
Very early on, children can perceive a face.
It doesn’t mean they recognize it, it just means that they know they’re seeing a face,
they understand that it’s a face, that it’s a person.
– Hey, I’ll maybe set down here –
To perceive a face, the brain needs two things,
which it finds in the facial recognition unit :
First step is formal recognition.
The brain is going to recognize the shape of a face,
the spacing of the eyes, the shape of the nose, etc.
Second step, the brain is going to recognize the “moving” parts of the faceand it’s going to integrate and process the movements of these mobile parts, meaning the eyes, the mouth,
this allows the brain to understand the expression of a face,
and especially to understand if the person is angry, glad, etc
and quite clearly, if humans are capable of doing that,it’s to be able to determine very quickly whether there’s a danger or not
when the are faced with an other human being
they don’t necessarily know.
That is the perception of faces.
On this subject, I invite to go check out the twitter account “Faces in Things” (@FacePics)
– There’s a link in the description –
where they post pictures in which you can immediately see a face.
I mean, more or less immediately but most of the time it’s creepy.
Still on this subject, there’s an experiment which is quite famous,
VSauce talked about it in one of his videos,
experiment which has the good taste of being at the same time, very easy to replicate
and very striking when you do it.
You just need a mirror : you put a mirror in an oblique way in front of one of your eyes
in order to be able to see what’s in front of you with one eye
and with the other one, because the mirror is oblique, to see what’s happening on the side.
When you hold the mirror this way, if you hold your hand,
in a way which allows the eye in front of the mirror to see it,
if you don’t move your hand and you look straight on
– So I’m looking at the camera lens –
the hand will end up vanishing.
I’m not going to pay attention to it any longer, my brain will consider that
because there are two different sets of information coming from the eyes
the hand from one side, the camera lens from the other
it’s going to consider that the camera lens is much more interesting than the hand which is not moving.
However if I start moving my hand,
now it’s the camera lens which is going to completely disappear
and only the hand will stay.
Now, the second part of this experiment,
it’s the one called “The experiment of the Cheshire cat”
– The Cheshire cat, is the cat from Alice in wonderland –
and you’ll understand very quickly why it is called like that.
In the same configuration – you’ve got the mirror in front of your eye, etc –
except that instead of looking at your hand in the mirror,
you ask a friend of yours to stand – if you’ve got friends.
If you haven’t got any friends, I’m sorry for you.
You can try to do the experiment with a photograph but it doesn’t work as well.
It needs to be done with a friend.
Or with a guy you don’t care about, huh !
It will do. But you have to find somebody you don’t care about
and whom you can tell to stand aside and be able to tell him “do this, do that”
It’s better to have a friend, it’s easier.
Or somebody curious and you’ll pass the mirror to him after you’re done,
and you’ll have to be fair, you’ll help him out too.
And if he doesn’t trust you, he starts first,
but in this case, you need to be able to trust that he’s go… I mean you got it –
Now with one eye you look at this person and you ask him not to move.
He is going to start fading,
but you ask him no to move with his eyes wide open,and with a smile, in order for his teeth to be visible.
– Yes I know, it’s creepy
but it’s for science.
Okay ? –
What’s going to happen is, if the person isn’t moving
but his eyes are wide open and his teeth are visible
that person is still going to fade, exactly as the not moving hand
except that his eyes and mouth won’t disappearAnd so you’ll see, floating, somewhere in your field of vision, two eyes and a mouth
and that is the brain needing, because it understood that it was a person,
to be able to follow that person’s expression
– which it can follow thanks to the eyes and mouth –
in order to determine quickly,
in case there’s a shift of expression,
whether there’s a danger or not.
And that is super-badass !
Oh, what do we have here ?
Oh that is a nice little viper
Yes yes, triangular shaped head, it’s a viper.
there you go !
We’re going to try not to step on it, it would be a shame
for our foot !
And so, this was the perception of faces, which is not to be mistaken with :
Number 5 : the discrimination of faces.
Number 5 : The discrimination of faces [Capgras vs Prosopagnosia]
Yes I know, it’s not a nice word, but that’s how it’s called.
Once your brain has recognized a face,
once it has understood that there’s a face somewhere,
so once the facial recognition unit has done its job,
true recognition of the face is going to happen :
determine if the face is known and who it is.
And these processes are striking in cases where they don’t work!
Though to be able to say what happens when it doesn’t work, first I need to explain how it works
when it works.So according to Ellis and Young, the process of recognition of a face happens by two parallel paths
– All that happens “after” the facial recognition unit –
The 1st path is the path of the formal recognition of features of the face
The brain is going to recognize the spacing of the eyes, the nose, all of that,
and is going to go look for information stored in it’s long-term memory,
to determine who the person is : it’s going to look for pictures of that person.
it’s going to look for that person’s biography
it’s going to look for everything it can get about that person.
In parallel, the emotional recognition of the person is called on,
which is going to allow you to find the bond that links you to that person.
If you don’t have any bond with that person, there won’t be any emotional recognition or not much
it always depends on the context : who introduces you to that person,
in what circumstances you meet that person,
but if the person is a relative – a parent, a spouse, a child, etc.
there’ll be a very strong emotional bondTherefore, because there are two parallel paths to recognize a face,
you’ll easily understand there are two parallel ways for it not to work
Prosopagnosia, literally it means : “non-knowledge of faces”
“prosopon” means face
“a-gnosia” means “no knowledge”
Prosopagnosia is when the formal recognition of faces doesn’t work.
Even though the eyesight works very well I mean : everything goes where it’s supposed to
someone affected by prosopagnosia is capable of describing what he is seeing
but can’t make a connection between the features of a face and a familiar figure
for instance, if he sees his parents, he will be able to recognize them to their voice
maybe to their posture, to their clothes
but he will not recognize the features of their face.
I can’t find any way I could explain this to you,
because in my opinion this belongs to the things which are absolutely unexplainable.
Capgras syndrome is no less unexplainable.
Capgras syndrome is exactly the opposite : it’s the emotional recognition that is not working.
And that, is sad.In the case of Capgras syndrome, the emotional recognition doesn’t work,
which means that someone affected by it will recognize faces,
will recognize his own parents,
his own children,
without feeling any sort of emotional bond with them.
How does it manifest as ? In general, it manifests as
the certainty these people have that their close ones have been replaced by doppelgangers.
That’s why it is also called “The Capgras’ doppelganger delusion”
but it’s not necessarily a psychological problemit can be directly related to brain lesions
However, in the psychological problem kind, I present to you the Utimate,
the super-saiyan of the Capgras syndrome : the Fregoli syndrome
The Fregoli syndrome, if you will, you need to imagine
the Capgras syndrome with in addition an acute paranoia.
Meaning the Fregoli syndrome, is the idea
that all the people you know have been replaced by doppelgängers,
but not only that :
that all these doppelgängers are in fact the same and exact person
changing and disguising himself to look like all of your close ones.
So yeah, it could seem like I’m making fun a little,
but Fregoli, I think it has to be no fun, no fun “at all”
There you go.
Number 6 : the gift of double-sight or as the english call it : the blindsight.
You know those stories about blind people who are capable
of “seing” obstacles in front of them,
of knowing whether there is somebody in a room with them,
or even, spontaneously, instinctively, without being able to explain how,
they are capable of knowing the mood of people standing in front of them.
They know whether they are angry or happy or afraid or that kind of thing.
In fact, when you observe something with your eyes, 2 things happen :
Once the information arrives into the optical nerve
it goes to the primary visual cortexIt’s in the primary visual cortex, which is at the back of the brain,
which is going to piece together the images in order to make up one single 3D, continuous picture.
It does it very often, up to 90 times per second.So it’s… it’s a good camera.
But before arriving to the primal visual cortex, what happens is
the image is first going to be projected on the superior colliculus (responsible, among others, for the orientation of the gaze)which is an unconscious part of the brain
an area which is not called on consciously
And so there are blind people who have a problem with their primary visual cortex only
and so they are blind, I mean it’s not a psychological blocking
they are really and legitimately blind,
but their eyes still pick up the light coming in from the outside
the optical nerve still transmits the information to the backand then it’s at the back of the brain that something isn’t working.
Which means that the superior colliculus is still getting the images
so, for the unconscious part,
the brain is capable of picking up informations
such as informations about obstacles, immediate danger,
such as the expression of the person in front of us
such as knowing if there are several people
but of course if these people are in your back, not making any noise
blind or not you won’t sense them
but a person who’s in front of you, being very threatening,
someone who’s blind only because of a problem in his primary visual cortex
will feel, without even knowing why, that there’s a danger
and that is the gift of double sight of blind people : the famous “blindsight”
-Daredevil if you prefer-
Number 7 : the déjà-vu
Number 7 : the déjà-vuAnd for those who wonder, because I know there are people who are going to wonder,
why I put on this “Rocky” T-shirt
it actually stands for the two hemispheres of the brain
because Stallone and Mister T each have only one h…
No, I’m not going to make that one.
The déjà-vu, is a subject which has already been talked about a lot, by VSauce among others,
by Axolot who talked about it in his FAQ video
by Axolot who talked about it in his FAQ video
by Axolot who talked about it in his FAQ video
by Axolot who talked about it in his FAQ video
I’m also going to talk about it because I’ve got a hypothesis which a little bit different
from the hypotheses that they presented
The fact is that today, the déjà-vu, nobody knows exactly what it is.
Firstly because it’s very hard to recreate a déjà-vu in a laboratory.
As we’ve said earlier, when we’re seeing something
the image passes through the eyes first, then the optical nerve,
then it criss-crosses at the hemispheres of the brain
because there are a parts of the picture, perceived by each eye,
which are going to divide up in different hemispheres of the brain
it happens through the unconscious vision, then the conscious vision
and a de-synchronisation can occur.
Normally, the images are supposed to arrive exactly at the same time at the back,be reformed as one single picture in 3D, etc,
but a de-synchronisation can occur
That is the basic hypothesis
And if such a de-synchronisation can exist
we can find ourselves in a situation where the brain perceives one image
then perceives the same image, but not at the same time, with an other part of the brain
generally it’s simply with the other hemisphere
Here the brain is confronted with a contradiction
and what you need to understand about the brain,
is that the brain hates contradictions
The brain doesn’t like paradoxes,it doesn’t like contradictions
it doesn’t like internal conflicts
When it’s confronted with something like that,
it’s going to solve the problem itself
The best it can.
With all the consequences it will cause, it doesn’t matter
And so, confronted with a de-synchronisation, the brain is going to takethe fact that the picture is coming as two separate images as it should take it spontaneously,
meaning that the two images are successive.
Except all the other senses tell the brain that no, these two images are not successive
They are meant to arrive at the same moment
But because they don’t arrive at the same moment, the brain solves the paradox
by saying “Okay, so one of these two images is a memory”
And because this memory is not implanted in the short-term memory,
it means that it’s an old memory
And that’s how we can live a scene, without a doubt, for the first time
and have the feeling that we’ve already lived it a very very very long time ago
It’s important to notice that, as it’s often the case when the brain solves a paradox the best it can,
the feeling in question, a few minutes later, the brain is gently going to put it under the rug
as if it had never happened
Because, it’s a problem only for the short-term memory
The long-term memory doesn’t give a rat’s ass about knowing
if there have been two successive images separated by a micro-second which shouldn’t have been successive.
Number 8 : vertigo.Here’s another example, where the brain doesn’t like the paradox in play at all.
Not everyone is afraid of heights.
But for those who are, it always happens the same way.
When they are standing on the edge of a chasm,
of a ravine, of a cliff or on top of a ladder or something like that,– first off, what the hell are they doing there ? If they are afraid of heights, they should not be there-
then, what happens is, at this moment they get the feeling
that they want to jump.
that they are about to jump
or that something is pushing them
And that is curious
Here the contradiction is a bit different.
What happens is when you stand on the edge of a cliff,
the brain panics
It says : “Beware danger. If you fall over, you die !”
There’s a danger of death.
And the brain doesn’t fool around with dangers of deathBut on the other side, the brain says :
“Wait a sec, we never fall down spontaneously
There you go : there is no reason to stumble.
It’s been years we’ve been walking around without ever falling to the ground
there is no reason for us to fall down into this hole.Therefore, why would there be all of a sudden a danger of death and an extreme panic ?”
At this point, what happens is, for people who don’t suffer from vertigo,
the part of the brain which is panicking is going to calm down,
and tell itself : “No, after all, there is no danger”
But for those who do suffer from vertigo, this part of the brain is going to persist with the idea
that there’s an immediate danger
and therefore is faced with a contradiction :
Where is the danger?
Where is this so called immediate danger
threatening your life ?
And so, it’s going to “make up” this danger
It’s going to do it in 2 different ways. Either it tells you :
“Deep down, you want to jump,
and you are going to jump”
Or it tells you : “Somebody is behind you and is pushing you
or is about to push you”
And that’s what vertigo is.
Number 9 : Agnosia.
And more precisely : hemispatial neglect. But first, agnosia, what is it ?
Agnosia is the inability to recognize stimuli from the outside
without actually being deprived of those stimuli.
It means body sensors are still working fine,
we still sense sounds, images, smells, all of it,
but the processing of the information is not working.There are all kinds of variations on this pathology,
among which some are very strange.
For instance, there’s of course auditive agnosia :
not being able to hear anything even though the ears are working fine
all the machinery is working, it’s just the processing of the soundin the brain, the interpretation of the sound which doesn’t work
but there’s also amusia (no music perceived) !
Being able to perfectly hear sounds, talk to people,hear their voices, everything is all fine
but you can’t recognize
To clarify : it’s not to say :
“I don’t recognize the music”, for instance “I don’t know this tune, it’s nice and all”
No-no, that’s not it : it’s not a matter of memory
It’s not being able to recognize music as being “music”
Not being able to differentiate music…
from noise !
-It’s not very amusing--lame joke !-
and in all the different agnosias, there are of course visual agnosias
among which : hemispatial neglect [it’s neglect but only half of it]
There are several kinds of hemispatial neglects
The principle of hemispatial neglect is that visually,
you’re going to process only half of the information you’re getting
The simplest form is the attentional hemineglect.
It’s the one in which you’re simply not going to perceive half of what you look at.
For instance, it can express itself like that
So now everything is okay, the perception of image is good,
eyes are working well,but there’s only half of the picture going through.
And that is not normal.
But there’s a form of hemineglect which is absolutely unbelievable,
it’s the hemineglect centred on objects [the Leonidas of hemineglects])In this case, you can see everything clearly except the object on which you are focusing your attention
And it’s this object which is going to be “hemineglected”
meaning you are going to lose half of the information :
for instance if you suffer from hemineglect and you focus your attention on me
you’ll be able to see me like that.
To clarify, you’re not going to see half of my body covered in a black veil,
your brain is capable of filling up the holes as well as it canfor you to think that nothing is missing
That being said, you could think that if I turn around, what happens is this
Which is logical : if you can’t see what’s on your left,
you can’t see what on your left, it’s logical
In reality, it doesn’t happen like that
In reality, if you suffer from hemineglect centred on the object,
you brain is such a badass that it’s capable of auto correcting what it’s interpreting
in order for everything to be perfectly homogeneous and for it to make sense.
-if you are able to imagine that it can make sense-
Therefore, if you suffer from hemineglect centred on the object, and you look at me like thatso here, you are missing one half
and if I turn around,
it’s the same half that has disappeared
The one over there
And so now you can see clearly what you couldn’t earlier
but your brain recognizes the half that he had already seen earlier
Which is a proof that in the eyes, everything works fine
it’s really on the processing of the information that there is a problem
number 10 : the hypnic jerk [or the hypnagogic jerk or hypnagogic falling]
All of us have experienced this at least once.
You know, it’s when you are falling asleep
and all of a sudden you have the feeling that you’re falling violently
and you feel a huge spasm that awakes you
as nothing has ever done before ?
Hypnic jerk !There you have it !
What happens is, while you’re falling asleep
actually, you fall asleep to fast
You fall into a deep sleep, very fast
without going through all the classical steps of the sleeping process
as you normally do every time you fall asleep.
And your brain
It doesn’t know whether you are falling asleep,
in which case it’s a bit to fast,
or if you are dying !
And so, in doubt, in case you were dying,
it gives out a nice and big electric shock to all of your muscles
to wake you up
The hypnic jerk
The hypnic jerk is one of those experiences that you can have when you are falling asleep or when you’re waking up
It belongs to the same group as the famous “sleep paralysis “
Bonus : “Sleep paralysis”
Sleep paralysis, I won’t really talk deep about it, because what happens is a tiny bit complicated
-but we can still say a few words about it-
Sleep paralysis is when your body is still in the middle of REM sleep (the dreaming stage of sleep)
and so there’s a muscular atony
all of your muscles are asleep
-that’s what prevents us, when we are in REM sleep,
from standing up and walking
it’s not possible-
except you are waking up !
And so, your brain is awake,
you are aware of being awake, you have regained conscience,
but you are still in REM sleep and so your body doesn’t respond
Which make you totally paralysed
And that, as usual, your brain has not freaking idea what to do about it.
Your brain doesn’t understand why you are awake and yet nothing is working
So, as a result, it’s going to solve the problem on its own
and sometimes, it’s going to go as far as to imagine that it’s because there’s a
humanoid being seated on top of you preventing you from moving.
That’s something that has been experimented at least once by at least 25% or 30% of the population,
that is to say there are people who suffer from this… chronically !
Meaning regularly, when they are waking up,
there’s a monster sitting on top of their body and preventing them from moving,
for 5, 10, 15 seconds
No need to say that for them,
going to bed,
is a nightmare !On this subject of sleep paralysis, I invite you to go and read an article
-I’ve put up a link in the description- on Axolot’s blog, talking about it.
With this, I’m going to go for a dip,
so until next time, stay curious and take time to e-penser (e-think = think about it)
Did you see that ? Nice, right ?
Subtitles : Antn Grlkn