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Welcome, everybody.
I'm Dr Cox, creative director of Ted Partnerships.
Welcome to our Ted remote panel here at Ted 2014.
We actually have people today from actually ventured far beyond where most people even dare to travel at her space deeps the deep sea of the North Pole.
And it took about deference.
We have a quick conversation today about what that experience is like to inhabit on experience, remote in remote locations.
I'll introduce the panel here today.
To my left is Chris Hadfield, astronaut Sylvia Earle, oceanographer Ben Saunders and Explorer and joining us via Skype remote.
We have Roz Savage, who rode solo across the Pacific Ocean.
Former Ted Speaker.
Um, we have Darrin began who actually staged a FedEx event in Antarctica, of all places.
And we have Mark would who's actually an explorer is actually joining us.
I think it's bikers behind him.
It's riding a bike in New Zealand as we welcome all of you.
Thank you very much.
What surprised you most about when you first encountered these faces When you first went outerspace?
What was what surprised you, I guess, is the question I think probably what surprised me the most was how rapidly the confines of your perspectives change.
And the first thing you look for is the familiar when you're in a really unfamiliar place, like orbiting the world.
And in fact, it's so important to you that you want to grab other people and pointed out to them, You want to go?
Hey, look, look at that.
I was there once and you can't help but do that.
But fairly shortly you start Thio, you're my o Pia.
Uh, or your narrowness of field of view tends to widen.
And, uh and there's an evolution of perspective that becomes the bedrock of your thought, which is that all of it is connected when you get to see it repeatedly, just from a new perspective.
And for me, that was pretty fundamental in the necessity.
Thio, Change your perspective if you truly want.
Understand something.
Sylvia.
Take us to the deep sea, your first trip from the first time, this kid putting a face mask on and realizing that the creatures there are actually curious about me.
Fish have faces.
Tish are interested.
Not just in you is something to eat.
Maybe some are of it.
It's just the wonder of you.
You could take a glass of salt water from the ocean.
It looks perfectly clear, but if you really look at it, you can see the history of life on Earth.
It's in the small creatures that are sharing space with us on this little blue expecting universe.
I only jump to Skype.
Rise when you're actually you're out in the middle of the Pacific Ocean.
But obviously you were prepared for isolation.
But what surprised you most about that experience?
Well, that she wrote across three Oceans on Dhe.
I think what first surprised me was how quickly I adapted to a new normal.
I'd spent most of my adult life working in an office cubicle so suddenly to be alone out on the ocean in a 23 foot rowboat in some pretty big waves was absolutely terrifying to start off with at the first couple of weeks.
I just be at night times, especially just killed up in my bunk, just quaking with fear.
But after a while, you kind of get tired of being scared on.
I think it's actually incredibly empowering to realize just how capable we are of coping with a new reality.
I'll come back to bed.
I know what Rose said.
I I'm always astounded by how quickly and how readily we humans adept to extreme planets and living too.
I was the one thing that surprised me about Antarctica, even though I've bean dream you're going there for years, decades and reading about it.
Studying, studying, it was the sentence, this sensory deprivation.
A lot of the imagery receive Antarctica lot of films over the footage of the photographs.
All the paintings are studying mountain ranges and beautiful scenery around the coast, the peninsula.
But most of Antarctica is flat, plateau, featureless 300 degree flat white horizon on.
We had a little bad weather as well.
We had a lot of white out, so we spent on awful lot of time traveling into into almost zero visibility.
So I hadn't expected that on the in a sense.
That's the mental strain that came with that I don't for the same in zero gravity, but it's a peculiar when you can't tell between the sky and the ground.
The snow was very disorientated.
Actually, Mark, I want to bring you and I think what people think about remote places they think they're quiet.
I think it's just we all were convinced that our cultures are so loud when you go somewhere else, they must be quiet.
Your experience is climbing Everest, exploring the red of polls.
I'm just curious.
If you could reflect on that question.
Is it quiet or it's just a different kind of noise.
You know, the guys have said already.
You know, when you're thrown into that situation, there's only one way love getting through, and that's by accepting where you are.
Your skill sets and how you move forward on DIT is actually becomes away.
Life becomes an existence of your own time.
Rival on an expedition is actually a I look at It is It is what I'm doing it in that particular time, and it takes the stress off of actually being on an expedition that makes sensitive.
Chris, I wanna get back to you.
I'm just wondering way talk about first impressions.
What's more difficult adapting to being in space or adapting to coming back from space or they just totally different and it's equally difficult.
I had a big head start of a dad adaptation to life on Earth You know, I've been on earth for decades and decades before I went to space.
And so when you get to weightlessness, you are somewhat useful in a couple days.
But you're not truly elegant in space for about a month, where you you unconsciously gracefully moved places, takes about a month.
When you return to Earth, it's it's, uh, it's returning to something with which you have a deep bedrock familiarity already.
I think if you were born in space and you were raised there and then you came to Earth, it would be a phenomenally difficult adaptation to come to Earth to try and live under the the endless oppression of gravity for the first time.
So, uh, but But when I returned to Earth within a few days, my body felt normal again.
And even after half a year of going around the sun, actually, I got back to question that isn't quiet in space.
It's It's Serena.
What?
It's interesting.
In 2000 and one, a Space odyssey.
When they guessed what it would be like out on a spacewalk, I thought it was brilliant that they envisioned that the primary sound stimulation would be your own breathing.
And there's a riel comfort in that in that the primary thing that you hear is the fact that you're alive the whole time.
Which is evidenced by the intake, an outtake of breath amplified through your microphone and just listening to yourself breathing this little tiny bubble of air that you brought with you like like a goldfish that brought its own bull with it out there to see something that's brand new in the human perspective.
But the silence is absolute.
You can bang with all your might on a piece of aluminum in front of you, and there's not a sound unless you touch your helmet to it to hear the echoing ring.
It's a very a very different place to be.
A lot of another part of remoteness is actually not being connected to people, right?
I want to get back to you, just the idea of communication when you're actually in a place that's so far away from the rest of the world.
Your experience case in point.
How much how much I like you actually were having, but is that isolation is bad as the fear of the waves just having no human connection.
I My guilty secret is that I actually enjoyed the isolation booth last 24 days on the Atlantic Ocean.
My one and only satellite phone broke, which was absolutely terrible for my poor mother.
That was quite blissful for May.
It was just, I think, a really privileged to be completely cut off from this perpetual assaults of our senses by advertising and music and TV and voices on Thio Just be out there alone in this wilderness, really just feeling like another another sea creature.
Although not a very well adapted one, in my case, soon I feel that is it is a privilege on Do you think back a few 1000 years?
I think we used to have a lot more solitude on dhe me time in our lives when we could actually step back and have time to think about things, and something that really strikes me when I come back to dry land is just the dizziness of everybody.
It's like we're in this kind of frenzy, running around doing all these things, mostly around stuff.
We're earning money to buy stuff.
We're buying it, we're moving.
It was selling it.
There's so much stuff related stuff going on on Being alone on the ocean is a really wonderful opportunity.
Just kind of get off the treadmill for a little while.
Actually, Darren, I want to bring you in for a second.
I think you're taking a remote place and actually bringing Ted to it, which is actually the exact opposite of what most of us do in that situation.
Could you talk a little bit about the challenges of actually staging at a 10 X event in the Yes, Well, having a FedEx of Internet article definitely has its own challenges.
First off, whenever you're in Antarctica, the weather rules the day we had a place and a date in a time when we wanted to have our event.
But we really didn't have a good idea that it would happen until about 24 hours in advance because the weather changes.
So once we did get set up on the ice, one of the challenge it was the lack of electricity.
And I knew that since I wanted to have the first tenet bent down in Antarctica, I wanted to do it responsibly and demonstrate to all the other organizers have tad around the world that it can be done on solar renewable energy.
So 100% of our Ted event when it was on the ice Waas hosted by the Sun and we charged all the 80 video equipment, the microphones, everything was right there and an article.
As your panel probably knows, it's twice the size of Australia.
It's got about 97% of the world's ice and about 70% of the world's for fresh water.
It's extremely important to the planet, and I wanted to demonstrate that you can have this event to be the most environmentally sensitive as you can, because it is a true true gem for the entire world.
So in terms, I'm just kind of curious.
What's what's your next, your next adventure that you have planned?
Yeah, I think there's a perspective that I peeked, which is so far from the truth.
It's it's comical to me.
A Ziff I was my life was somehow this long, flat plain of boredom, and then suddenly I was in space and things were interesting.
Now that I'm back on Earth, it's boring, and, uh, it's sort of the bucket list mentality in that you walk around in life with an inherently empty bucket, hoping that someday you're gonna be able to put something into your bucket that gives you value.
And I find that a horrible way to go through life because number one, it means you're walking through life with an empty bucket most of the time, which is their sense of self worth than to your buck.
It's never gonna be full.
And so if you allow yourself to be judged personally by some of the great events or externally valued vents in life, you're setting yourself up for misery.
I think so, uh, I got up this morning and had a delicious breakfast, and then I came in and listen to three or four really interesting talks, and I'm sitting next to two people that I would love to sit all day and talk with.
And I'm hosting a dinner tonight with eight people that I haven't met.
This is one of the best days of my life.
That, and the fact that I flew in space, just gives me a broader base with which, hopefully to add something to the conversation so I don't measure it nearly the way that you might think I would.
And I think anybody who does it is letting themselves in for a fool's game.
Okay, Sylvia, what's what's next for you?
Continuation of what I think in them, aspiring to do most of my life.
And that is not only to personally explorer blue, part of my home planet, and to develop the technologies, submarines, the remote systems living under what whatever it takes so that others can share this new but most importantly, to inspire people to take care of the world.
You know, it should be our highest priority that everything we care about the pens when taking care of the systems that take care of us.
You talk about being a goldfish up in space.
Well, we're all gold fishes here, but we have not taken care of the blue part, especially where most oxygen is generated.
And it's getting that message across that the most important thing we take out of the ocean is our existence.
I I'm busy just defrosting at the moment, recovering, eating a lot.
I put on nearly £30 in the last week, so but I'm saying like Chris said what he said actually because people the warning question, What's next top there on Dhe?
I think on one level thing was the culmination of more than two decades ambition and hard work and, you know, But on the other sense, it was crossing the R arbitrary finishing high.
Stepping ashore onto Rossana Was was the biggest anti climax of my time on the strangest paradox this whole trip was that was that spending that much time with one of the guy, in a sense, in our own version of outer space, Antarctica, behind the Antarctic Plateau in early spring.
If you take your clothes off, you'll be dead in a few minutes.
So we were in a sense, we restaurants were kind of tethered to the to the surface, but way were absolutely reliance on each other.
And I think it taught me an awful lot about about being humble, being compassionate, being kind and actually didn't take an awful lot about about these things that we attack so much funny to glory and status and achievement.
And well, actually, we're I'm running out of time.
Actually, we were only trying to get back in time for the theater for the next session.
So thank you all for joining us.
He's actually happening all week on day will be recorded and actually be recording.
I'm sure it will be posted on dot com later this week.
So I invite you to whether you're watching here or what you want.
You can lie in Texas, check out just once a week, so thank you very much.
Thank you.
Everyone from sky.
Thanks for joining.
I think a great to see you.
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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REMOTES: Working Where Few Dare To Travel

林宜悉 2020 年 3 月 20 日 に公開
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