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These individuals know how to think outside the box – way outside the box. Join 🤍 as we count down our picks for the Top 10 Ig Nobel Prize Winners. For this list, we’re looking at the most memorable winners of the Ig Nobel Prize. Subscribe►►🤍 Facebook►►🤍 Twitter►►🤍 Instagram►►🤍 Suggestion Tool►►🤍 Channel Page►►🤍 A parody of the Nobel Prize, the Ig Nobel Prize pokes fun at strange ideas and highlights ones which might lead to a breakthrough discovery in scientific research. Special thanks to our user christo for submitting the idea using our interactive suggestion tool at 🤍 Check out the voting page here, 🤍 Want a WatchMojo cup, mug, t-shirts, pen, sticker and even a water bottle? Get them all when you order your MojoBox gift set here: 🤍 WatchMojo is a leading producer of reference online video content, covering the People, Places and Trends you care about. We update DAILY with 4-5 Top 10 lists, Origins, Biographies, Versus clips on movies, video games, music, pop culture and more!
UPDATE: This video has been blocked by YouTube because of a copyright claim. THIS WAS DONE BY YOUTUBE, NOT IMPROBABLE RESEARCH. A revised version is available here: 🤍 The 31st First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony is scheduled for Thursday, September 9th, 2021 at 6 PM US eastern time. It will introduce ten new Ig Nobel Prize winners, each of which has done something that makes people laugh then think. Winners travel (virtually, in this Covid-19 pandemic year) from around the world to receive their prize from a group of genuine, genuinely bemused Nobel Laureates. More information about the ceremony: 🤍 More information about Improbable Research: 🤍
The 29th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony is scheduled for Thursday, September 12th at Sanders Theatre at Harvard University. It will introduce ten new Ig Nobel Prize winners. Each winner has done something that makes people laugh then think. Winners travel to the ceremony, at their own expense, from around the world to receive their prize from a group of genuine, genuinely bemused Nobel Laureates, in Harvard's historic and largest theater. More information about the ceremony: 🤍 More information about Improbable Research: 🤍
As founder of the Ig Nobel awards, Marc Abrahams explores the world’s most improbable research. In this thought-provoking (and occasionally side-splitting) talk, he tells stories of truly weird science — and makes the case that silliness is critical to boosting public interest in science. TEDTalks is a daily video podcast of the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design plus science, business, global issues, the arts and much more. Find closed captions and translated subtitles in many languages at 🤍 Follow TED news on Twitter: 🤍 Like TED on Facebook: 🤍 Subscribe to our channel: 🤍
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Now you might have heard of the Nobel Prize, the prestigious annual award, but have you heard about the Ig Nobel Prize? Every year, scientists make some amazing, and honestly groundbreaking, discoveries. But amongst the innovation, there's some, well let's say, surprising, research. Every year since 1991, a magazine called the Annals of Improbable Research have awarded something called the Ig Nobel Prize. According to them it's all about honouring research that first makes you laugh, but then makes you think. Alright, let's get into this year's awards. First there was a study that found people with dark thick eyebrows were more likely to be self-obsessed. Then, Richard Vetter found that entomologists, or insect scientists, were in fact scared of spiders. And then there was Metin Eren, who found out that a knife made from frozen human poo was not very effective. All in all there were 10 different prizes, and as funny as vibrating worms sound, they all have real-world applications. This year's winners will take home a 10 trillion dollar note from Zimbabwe, as well as a trophy made of paper. But it's less about the prize, and more about the scientific honour. ARCHIBALD PRIZE MAYNE WYATT Actor Mayne Wyatt has shown off his amazing painting skills with a win at the famous Archibald Prize awards. His self-portrait won the Packing Room Prize, which is chosen by the Art Gallery staff. It's the first time in the prize's 99 year history that an Indigenous Aussie has won. The winners of the other Archibald Prize awards will be announced next week. FLIGHT TO NOWHERE Would you pay more than $700 for a flight to nowhere? QANTAS has announced a special scenic flight that will fly-by a bunch of Aussie landmarks without ever actually making any stops. Some of the tickets cost almost 4 thousand dollars, and they all sold out in 10 minutes!. FIVER FOR A FARMER It's time to pull on your boots and bite into some good Aussie produce, because today is Fiver for a Farmer Day! You might remember Jack from last week, who told us all about the campaign to help Aussie farmers suffering through drought. Today, we caught up with him to see how the big day's going. PENGUINS VISIT ART GALLERY Izzy and Darwin are Magellanic penguins from Shedd Aquarium in the US. They've come down to visit a modern art gallery, you know, as penguins do. Workers at the aquarium say little field trips like these add a bit of variety to their day, as well as a chance to exercise. For the past 50 years, Behind the News has been helping to break down current issues and events for young people all around the world. The program is a high-energy, fun way for people to learn about the stories we see in the news, while providing background information that isn’t usually given by other news bulletins. We have over 1000 stories on all sorts of topics - everything from politics & volcanoes, to online security & fortnite. If you're looking for help to understand something, you'll probably find it on BTN. Make sure to like & subscribe our videos if you want to stay in the know! 🤍 Follow us on Social Media: Facebook: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍
A parody of the Nobel Prize, the Ig Nobel prizes are awarded every year for the most trivial or strange advancements in scientific research. These are the 25 most hilarious Ig Nobel prizes ever awarded. 🤍 🤍 🤍 Check out the text version too! - 🤍 Here's a preview: Probability: Bert Tolkamp and Marie Haskell for making two related discoveries: First, that the longer a cow has been lying down, the more likely that cow will soon stand up; and second, that once a cow stands up, you cannot easily predict how soon that cow will lie down again. Peace: Alexander Lukashenko, president of Belarus, for making it illegal to applaud in public, AND to the Belarus State Police, for arresting a one-armed man for applauding. Psychology: Anita Eerland and Rolf Zwaan for their study "Leaning to the Left Makes the Eiffel Tower Seem Smaller" Literature: The US Government General Accountability Office, for issuing a report about reports about reports that recommends the preparation of a report about the report about reports about reports. Physiology: Anna Wilkinson and Ludwig Huber for their study "No evidence of contagious yawning in the red-footed tortoise Geochelone carbonaria". Physics: Philippe Perrin, Cyril Perrot, and Herman Kingma for trying to determine why discus throwers become dizzy, and why hammer throwers don't, in their paper "Dizziness in discus throwers is related to motion sickness generated while spinning" Peace: Arturas Zuokas, the mayor of Vilnius, Lithuania, for demonstrating that the problem of illegally parked luxury cars can be solved by running them over with a tank Chemistry: Makoto Imai and Hideki Tanemura for determining the ideal density of airborne wasabi (pungent horseradish) to awaken sleeping people in case of a fire or other emergency, and for applying this knowledge to invent the wasabi alarm Physics: Lianne Parkin and Patricia Priest of the University of Otago, New Zealand, for demonstrating that, on icy footpaths in wintertime, people slip and fall less often if they wear socks on the outside of their shoes. Engineering: Karina Acevedo-Whitehouse and Agnes Rocha-Gosselin of the Zoological Society of London for perfecting a method to collect whale snot, using a remote-control helicopter. Economics: The executives and directors of Goldman Sachs, AIG, Lehman Brothers, Bear Stearns, Merrill Lynch, and Magnetar for creating and promoting new ways to invest money—ways that maximize financial gain and minimize financial risk for the world economy, or for a portion thereof. Chemistry: Eric Adams, Scott Socolofsky, Stephen Masutani and BP, for disproving the old belief that oil and water don't mix. Veterinary medicine: Catherine Douglas and Peter Rowlinson of Newcastle University, UK, for showing that cows with names give more milk than cows that are nameless. Mathematics: Gideon Gono, governor of Zimbabwe's Reserve Bank, for giving people a simple, everyday way to cope with a wide range of numbers by having his bank print notes with denominations ranging from one cent to one hundred trillion dollars. Biology: Fumiaki Taguchi and Song Guofu of Kitasato University Graduate School of Medical Sciences in Sagamihara, Japan, for demonstrating that kitchen refuse can be reduced more than 90% in mass by using bacteria extracted from the feces of giant pandas. Biology: Christel Joubert, and Michel Franc, for discovering that fleas that live on dogs jump higher than fleas that live on cats Physics: Lakshminarayanan Mahadevan and Enrique Cerda Villablanca for their theoretical study of how sheets become wrinkled Nutrition: Brian Wansink, for investigating people's appetite for mindless eating by secretly feeding them a self-refilling bowl of soup Linguistics: Juan Manuel Toro and Josep B. Trobalon for determining that rats sometimes can't distinguish between recordings of Japanese and Dutch played backward
Alex Suarez and the research team were awarded the "Ig Nobel Prize" at Harvard University elected from more than 9,000 nominated projects. This special honor, also known as the "Small Nobel Prize", is highly regarded in research circles.
Every year, scientists from all over the world gather at Harvard University to attend the Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony. In case you don't know, the Ig Nobel Prize is a parody of the real Nobel Prize, which honors scientific achievements that first make people LAUGH, then make them THINK 🤔 - Subscribe to our channel: 🤍
Groundbreaking studies into how well beards soften punches to the face, the benefits of transporting rhinoceroses upside down, and orgasms as a nasal decongestant have taken out one of the most coveted awards in science: the Ig Nobel prize. Not to be confused with Nobel awards, the Ig Nobels celebrate the quirkier realms of science, rewarding research that first makes people laugh and then makes them think Subscribe to Guardian News on YouTube ► 🤍 Upside down rhinos and nose-clearing orgasm studies win Ig Nobel prize ► 🤍 The Guardian publishes independent journalism, made possible by supporters. Contribute to The Guardian today ► 🤍 Website ► 🤍 Facebook ►🤍 Twitter ► 🤍 Instagram ► https://instagram/guardian
QI Elves Dan Schreiber and James Harkin introduce the virtual 2020 Ig Nobel Prizes Ceremony, the organisation which celebrates unusual scientific research "that makes people laugh, then think". The ticket revenue for the ceremony is the prize's main source of funding for the show, and that is obviously not available this year. So, if you would like to donate to Improbable Research, please visit improbable.com/donate
Scientists from around the world have gathered at Harvard University in the United States to recognise the researchers who have been working on some of life's deepest questions. Like how holding a crocodile influences gambling and how to hold a coffee cup best for the least spillage. These are the Ig Nobel Prize spoof awards. French researcher Marc Abrahams won the Ig Nobel in Physics after using mathematical formulas to work out whether cats are liquid or solid. "It was based on the common de… READ MORE : 🤍 What are the top stories today? Click to watch: 🤍 euronews: the most watched news channel in Europe Subscribe! 🤍 euronews is available in 13 languages: 🤍 In English: Website: 🤍 Facebook: 🤍 Twitter: 🤍 Google+: 🤍 VKontakte: 🤍
Scientists who checked the health of endangered black rhinos suspended upside-down have been awarded this year's Ig Nobel prize for work that "makes you laugh, then makes you think." CBS News' Debora Patta has the story from Johannesburg. CBSN is CBS News’ 24/7 digital streaming news service featuring live, anchored coverage available for free across all platforms. Launched in November 2014, the service is a premier destination for breaking news and original storytelling from the deep bench of CBS News correspondents and reporters. CBSN features the top stories of the day as well as deep dives into key issues facing the nation and the world. CBSN has also expanded to launch local news streaming services in major markets across the country. CBSN is currently available on CBSNews.com and the CBS News app across more than 20 platforms, as well as the Paramount+ subscription service. Subscribe to the CBS News YouTube channel: 🤍 Watch CBSN live: 🤍 Download the CBS News app: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Instagram: 🤍 Like CBS News on Facebook: 🤍 Follow CBS News on Twitter: 🤍 Subscribe to our newsletters: 🤍 Try Paramount+ free: 🤍 For video licensing inquiries, contact: licensing🤍veritone.com
The 2021 Ig Nobel prize may have been remote, but it wasn’t remotely the least interesting. There were a plethora of interesting scientific works in the prizes . Particularly interesting for me was the prize for physics and kinetic, which were related. These prizes were for attempting to understand how human crowds self-organize. The physics prize  looked at modeling human crowds and showed that by tracking actual human interactions that we can be described quite well with simple long-range (sight) and short-range interaction terms. Using this fluid dynamics approach they showed good agreement in describing real interactions. The same group previously attempted to direct pedestrians but was not very successful , suggesting we still need to develop how to introduce external forces. The kinetics prize  was given for investigating the effect of people on phones in crowds. No shocker here, they are the worst and slow everyone down. But it is still important to understand how this happens if we wish to potentially minimize the effects. If you prefer to read some popular science articles on these topics you can check out these from phys.org [5,6] 0:00 - Intro 0:55 - Physics prize 2:50 - Directing pedestrians with light 4:04 - Kinetics prize (mobile phones)  🤍improbable.com  journals.aps.org/pre/abstract/10.1103/PhysRevE.98.062310  collective-dynamics.eu/index.php/cod/article/view/A34  🤍science.org/doi/10.1126/sciadv.abe7758  phys.org/news/2018-12-pedestrians-cm-comfort-zone-collisions.html  phys.org/news/2021-03-distracted-pedestrians-people.html
PM Modi has been awarded the prize for using the COVID-19 pandemic to teach the world that politicians can have a more immediate effect on life and death than scientists and doctors can.
Science gets whimsical at the annual Ig Nobel Prize ceremony.
The 28th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony is scheduled for Thursday, September 13th at Sanders Theatre at Harvard University. It will introduce ten new Ig Nobel Prize winners. Each winner has done something that makes people laugh then think. More information about the ceremony: 🤍 More information about Improbable Research: 🤍 Winners travel to the ceremony, at their own expense, from around the world to receive their prize from a group of genuine, genuinely bemused Nobel Laureates, in Harvard's historic and largest theater. Details: 🤍
Dr. Joe Schwarcz talks about Andre Konstantin Geim, the only person to win both the Nobel and the Ig Nobel Prizes
Watch our MiniMovies in high quality at 🤍 Ig Nobel Prizes First Laugh, Then Think! Episode 3: Tumbling toast Robert Matthews gave the answer to one of the oldest questions ever: Why do toasts often fall on the buttered side? The winning paper "Tumbling toast, Murphy's Law and the fundamental constants" takes the reader to the origin of the problem, namely the Big Bang. Winner in the field of Physics in 2007. Ig Nobel Prizes are the not-so-well-known alternative of the famous Nobel Prizes. Each year since 1989, ten scientists receive prizes for "research that makes people LAUGH and then THINK". Watch six scientists and their studies about the most important subjects of our daily life: having sex, food, money, death, and having sex again. Director Mr. Bahram Sadeghi (1967, Iran) works since 1998 as a director and host for public TV stations in The Netherlands. In addition he is a freelance writer for various national newspapers and weeklies. Mr Sadeghi has no hobbies. Camera & Sound: Bahram Sadeghi Editor: Dikla Zeidler, Sander Cijsouw About Minimovies A Minimovie is an episodic documentary consisting of 5 to 10 episodes. Episodes are 7 to 10 minutes each. Put together, they form a self-contained story. With MiniMovies SubmarineChannel explores a new narrative and visual style of documentary filmmaking. You can watch the Minimovies in high quality at 🤍 or simply at your favourite video portal.
Have you ever wondered how Corry comes up with a wacky new science story every week? This episode we dig into one of the inspirations for the podcast, the Ig Nobel Prize! Having a prize for great scientific achievements is certainly an important thing, but when it comes to the crazy, weird, and wonderful stories (that still make you think) there’s the Ig Nobel Prize! WATCH EVERY EPISODE: 🤍 SUBSCRIBE TO SCI GUYS Apple Podcasts: 🤍 Spotify: 🤍 YouTube: 🤍 FOLLOW THE PODCAST Twitter: 🤍 Instagram: 🤍 FaceBook: 🤍 Follow the SCI GUYS 🤍notcorry / 🤍jampkin / 🤍lukecutforth REFERENCES 1. 🤍 2. 🤍 3. 🤍 4. 🤍 5. 🤍 6. 🤍
It is safer to transport a rhinoceros upside-down, and beards may be an evolutionary development to help protect men's faces from punches, according to scientific studies that won the satirical Ig Nobel prizes. #News #Reuters #IgNobel #Science #Satire Subscribe: 🤍 Reuters brings you the latest business, finance and breaking news video from around the globe. Our reputation for accuracy and impartiality is unparalleled. Get the latest news on: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Facebook: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Twitter: 🤍 Follow Reuters on Instagram: 🤍
De IgNobelprijzen zijn een parodie op de Nobelprijs en worden ieder jaar uitgereikt. Het is een beloning aan wetenschappers die compleet geschift, dwaas en volstrekt idioot wetenschappelijk onderzoek uitvoeren waarbij men eerst lacht en dan nadenkt.
Subscribe here: 🤍 The Ig Nobel prizes have been awarded at Harvard University, marking the strangest in the world of science: From which way dogs poo to banana skins. Report by Sam Datta-Paulin. Current affairs, amazing footage and incredible stories. Welcome to ODN - On Demand News. Formerly the ITN YouTube channel, ODN is your home for the top visual stories happening across the globe. Like us on Facebook: 🤍 Follow us on Twitter: 🤍 Add us on Google+: 🤍 More stories from ODN: 5 horrible facts about Taiji Cove: 🤍 Scotland votes no to independence: 🤍 Alex Salmond accepts defeat in speech: 🤍 David Cameron promises Scotland will get more power: 🤍 Islamic State video shows another British hostage: 🤍 Exploding pavement narrowly misses two drivers: 🤍 Angry mob throws Ukrainian MP into rubbish: 🤍 Spyware: What is it and what's it capable of? 🤍 Meet the man with the world's longest tongue: 🤍 8-year-old dies after thrown from rollercoaster: 🤍 Top 5: Scottish independence referendum: 🤍 WATCH: Plane engine catches on fire: 🤍 Pistorius guilty of culpable homicide: 🤍 Hit and run driver ploughs into 11 year old: 🤍 Driver reverses into huge tornado in Russia: 🤍 Pistorius arrives for murder trial verdict: 🤍 See 2013's Most Watched Videos: 🤍 Watch our videos with more a million views: 🤍
The Value of Improbable Research: An Ig Nobel Evening Thursday 28 March 2019 | 19.30 – 21.30 uur | De Lindenberg, Nijmegen Radboud Reflects in cooperation with the Centre for Language Studies of Radboud University Research on homosexual necrophilic ducks, people running on water or the word ‘huh?’ has been awarded with the Ig Nobel Prize. A prize for research that makes you laugh and then makes you think. Why do scientists conduct such improbable research? And why is it valuable? Come and listen to three Dutch Ig Nobel prize winners and find out why their research is not so silly after all. Read the review: Or listen to the podcast: Never want to miss a podcast again? Subscribe to this channel. Radboud Reflects Organizes in-depth lectures about philosophy, religion, ethics, society and culture. 🤍ru.nl/radboudreflects Do you want to stay up to date about our activities? Please sign in for the English newsletter.🤍
The 30th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony is scheduled for Thursday, September 17th, 2020 at 6PM US eastern time. It will introduce ten new Ig Nobel Prize winners, each of which has done something that makes people laugh then think. Winners travel virtually to the ceremony from around the world to receive their prize from a group of genuine, genuinely bemused Nobel Laureates. More information about the ceremony: 🤍 More information about Improbable Research: 🤍
Flinders University's Professor Colin Raston, who won an Ig Nobel prize for unboiling an egg, has used his Vortex Fluidic Device to make lidocaine, which is one of the world's most important anaesthetics.
The 25th First Annual Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony introduced ten new Ig Nobel Prize winners - Each has done something that makes people laugh then think. The Ceremony took place at Sanders Theatre at Harvard University on Thursday, September 17th, 2015. Details: 🤍
A British researcher and designer has won a prize in this year's Ig Nobel spoof awards for his excellent work impersonating an Alpine goat. Thomas Thwaites had special prosthetic limbs made to enable him to walk like a goat, in order to mingle with a herd in Bannalp, Switzerland. In footage obtained by the Associated Press that was filmed one year ago, Thwaites is seen eating grass and failing to keep pace with his nimbler herd mates. … Let the pictures do the talking: subscribe to No Comment 🤍 No Comment is brought to you by euronews, the most watched news channel in Europe. Find us on: Youtube 🤍 Facebook 🤍 Twitter 🤍 euronews.com 🤍
View full lesson: 🤍 Among the top prestigious awards in the world, the Nobel Peace Prize has honored some of the most celebrated and revered international figures and organizations in history. But how does the nomination process work? And who exactly is eligible? Adeline Cuvelier and Toril Rokseth detail the specifics of the Nobel Peace Prize. Lesson by Toril Rokseth and Adeline Cuvelier (of Nobel Peace Center), animation by Zedem Media.
The Ig Nobel Prizes honour achievements that first make people laugh, and then make them think. The prizes are intended to celebrate the unusual, honour the imaginative, and spur people's interest in science, medicine and technology. The Awards Tour Show 2008, hosted by the Graduate Schools, returned to Imperial College London for the third successive year, as part of National Science and Engineering Week celebrations. The event was co sponsored by The British Association for the Advancement of Science and by The Guardian newspaper.
Marc Abrahams, founder of the Ig Nobel Prizes, gave a guest lecture March 19, 2018 at the MDC. Every September since 1991, Harvard University has hosted a particularly special ceremony to present the ten annual Ig Nobel Prizes, handed out by genuine Nobel laureates. As with the Scandinavian version, the scientists to be recognized are chosen through a rigorous process of selection. But these prizes honor achievements that “first make people laugh, and then make them think.” Marc Abrahams is originator and host of the annual lg Nobel Prize celebration. He is also the Co-founder and editor of Annals of Improbable Research, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Further information: 🤍
Watch our MiniMovies in high quality at 🤍 Ig Nobel Prizes First Laugh, Then Think! Episode 6: Sword swallowing and its side effects What could be the side effects of swallowing a sword? That simple question led to the first full-size research among professional sword swallowers all over the world. Dan Meyer, President of the Sword Swallowers Association International and Brian Witcombe, radiologist, won the 2007 Medicine price. Ig Nobel Prizes are the not-so-well-known alternative of the famous Nobel Prizes. Each year since 1989, ten scientists receive prizes for "research that makes people LAUGH and then THINK". Watch six scientists and their studies about the most important subjects of our daily life: having sex, food, money, death, and having sex again. Director Mr. Bahram Sadeghi (1967, Iran) works since 1998 as a director and host for public TV stations in The Netherlands. In addition he is a freelance writer for various national newspapers and weeklies. Mr Sadeghi has no hobbies. Camera & Sound: Bahram Sadeghi Editor: Dikla Zeidler, Sander Cijsouw About Minimovies A Minimovie is an episodic documentary consisting of 5 to 10 episodes. Episodes are 7 to 10 minutes each. Put together, they form a self-contained story. With MiniMovies SubmarineChannel explores a new narrative and visual style of documentary filmmaking. You can watch the Minimovies in high quality at 🤍 or simply at your favourite video portal.
Paper Airplane deluge at the 2015 Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony, as seen from the Tech Table. Thursday September 17th, 2015 at Sanders Theater, Harvard University. Eric Workman as the Human Aerodrome, Prof. Melissa Franklin announcing, and 1100 audience members throwing paper airplanes.
Le palmarès des « Ignobel », ce pastiche bon enfant et beaucoup plus amusant de la célèbre et corseté cérémonie Suédoise a fait la part belle à notre pays. L'Edito carré dans le 7/9 par Mathieu Vidard (7h20 - 18 Septembre 2017) 🤍 Retrouvez toutes les chroniques de Mathieu Vidard sur 🤍
The 2002 Ig Nobel Prize Ceremony took place on Thursday, October 3rd at Sanders Theater, Harvard University, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Ten (10) prizes were awarded. The winners have all done something that first makes people LAUGH and then makes them THINK. Ceremony Details: 🤍