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  • in my eyes.

  • I see Five world these are flowing into the other, was indistinguishable in my head and characterize every thought pollution.

  • There's more.

  • Yeah, expressing this made me practice patients.

  • I had to learn how to take care of myself both physically and emotionally.

  • Over my decade of possible treat, I had the opportunity to perform on world renowned stages and even on film sets.

  • It was a fast paced, competitive life, but every second I spent on stage was exhilarating.

  • But alongside the artist, a second being lived inside of me, and she was curious, meticulous and fascinated by the scientific and mathematical principles that explain and governed life.

  • My love for science and reasoning was intimate play a large part of my public persona.

  • But every day in grade school I would eagerly await science class because each time I discovered how much more I had left to learn that was eager to know what role I was meant to inhabit.

  • I was inspired that science could make me feel infinitesimally small, like a speck floating in the abyss of the universe and also a giant.

  • As I learned about technologies on the nano scale, I thought about how, for millennia, engineers have learned howto manipulate the external environment to improve life.

  • But only only in a recent sliver of scientific history have we had the knowledge and skills the engineer our internal environment with an ambitious goal.

  • Improving the mechanism of life itself a Georgia tech.

  • Very few of my peers see me as a dancer or a violinist.

  • Now I'm an archetype by medical engineering student obsessed with research and planning to pursue a graduate degree coming to a technical school like George Attack.

  • I was scared that dance and violin would have a diminished presence in my life.

  • And it's true.

  • I do spend a few hours at the ballet bar or in the practice room with my violin.

  • But strangely enough, I have started to notice elements of my performing arts background where I didn't expect to see them.

  • As in dance, research requires practice and patients, bike and violin, research, community, strict technique and also creativity.

  • Even the biological nature of my work has started to inspire me in an artistic way from the orchestra molecule exchange in a cell signaling pathway, do the intricate dynamics of entire organism.

  • Every system is uniquely fine tuned.

  • I've also had the chance to play around with some fluorescence microscopy, and this has produced some of the most colorful bib writ, vivid and out of this world, images that truly started to see as art.

  • And on the other end of the spectrum, I have started to experience science.

  • When I perform, There are no words to explain the truly visceral and multi dimensional state of performance, for my mind is caught between musicality, physicality and character.

  • I have to see messing with the physics lens because I have to physically feel my center of gravity.

  • I should think about torque and moments.

  • Define balance not to consider frickin it turning.

  • I also have to be aware of the geometries I create both as an individual performer and is a part of an ensemble.

  • And you can imagine.

  • Violin also requires some scientific thinking beyond playing the instrument and reading.

  • It requires active counting, thinking about residents and considering different material qualities that just bow hair, rosin string types, all what's changed around and do their part to improve performance.

  • Seeing the world through these lenses of art and science is empowering, but the truth is, integrating art and science is not easy and seamless.

  • In fact, in a place like Georgia Tech, where we have these hierarchies of majors, interests and professions, thinking with an interdisciplinary approach is especially difficult.

  • I have felt this disconnect ever since I set foot on this campus, and I'm sure many of you have a swell.

  • So bear with me as we do a little experiment.

  • If you have ever performed on a stage, played an instrument, um, taking a picture you're proud of or simply doodled something in a class of your board, Raise your hands so you have so many artists in the street.

  • It's amazing.

  • And now, if you have been involved in academic research, have taken a part of pen and put it back together or looked at something and tried to figure out how it works, raise your hand.

  • This artist scientists duality.

  • It's present in all of us, but the majority of people only capitalize on one of their personas.

  • But what if we could learn to do both to think in different ways into expand our imaginations over the past summer at the unique opportunity to partner with a nonprofit developed neural networks that learned the style of street artists and create new art in the form of murals.

  • For me, this was an exciting opportunity to take skills I learned in my computing and engineering classes to make art for the public.

  • However, I believe there's a much more important reason that you and I need to pay attention to the relationship of art and science, and it lies in the fundamental need to communicate.

  • Dirt is needless if the results don't make it past the bunch.

  • Likewise, if only a select group of experts are capable of understanding or even appreciating it, that work loses a magnitude of its power to impact people.

  • But art is one of those forms of communication which transcends languages are formulas in our levels of education.

  • Let's take a look at how art can transform science by engineers from Caltech designed this mon ELISA out of DNA.

  • Yeah, you heard right.

  • This is DNA to demonstrate a powerful nuclear type self assembly mechanism based on a fractal algorithm.

  • That passage, And so it's full of a lot of jargon that may be only a small niche of engineers can understand.

  • But the important thing is that these researchers were able to make a connection with every single one of you in this room and millions more people around the world, and that is powerful.

  • Suddenly, this work can be appreciated by any person who has ever seen the Mona Lisa and beyond helping communicate science.

  • The performing arts can also be useful in teaching science and engineering.

  • As we all know, education is typically categorized into auditory visual reading, writing and last one is kinesthetic.

  • And as an engineer and as a student, I actually can relate that We've had very few Masonic experiences, so mostly I've had a lot of lectures.

  • Maybe an occasional lab are prototyping.

  • And while some argue that those lab times and prototyping is a kinesthetic, skill can say otherwise.

  • Kinesthetic learning requires your body as a canvas.

  • It requires movement, and I would leave that using against help Teach.

  • He's such as DNA replication, for example, can expand this feel to new learners.

  • I believe this is important, and while not all of us may benefit from this type of learning, it does create a accessibility and more opportunities for students to be engaged in this way, and so these examples are noteworthy and important.

  • But these examples air no worthy and important.

  • But the real way that we can blend this line of art and science is by a change in our collective consciousness.

  • And this requires all of us not just those who are classically trained as musicians or performers or heart.

  • You know, famous engineers, their car, just all of us to open our minds to new ideas, to appreciate the work that other people are doing.

  • Because, as we've seen, all of us are artists and engineers.

  • Two Together we could make science and engineering more accessible, inclusive and beautiful.

  • But the help of art.

  • Thank you.

in my eyes.


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ピルエットからピペットへ。アートとサイエンスの最前線|アナ・ロマノフ|TEDxGeorgiaTechSalon (Pirouettes to Pipettes: The Edge of Art and Science | Anna Romanov | TEDxGeorgiaTechSalon)

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    林宜悉 に公開 2021 年 01 月 14 日