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100 thoughts on “Exploring Japan’s cutting edge science and technology!

  1. If you like Science Museums you should visit the Exploratorium in San Francisco. After hours it has the Tactile Dome (used to be called the Wooz) which you can explore in total darkness. So much fun! I havenโ€™t been there in years but it was always one of my most favorite places to go! P.S. Tell Jun to stop being a creeper! Letting his finger linger down your shoulder, I thought he was going to molest you for a minute. Hehe jk. Youโ€™re married, he can do whatever he wants. Thank you for the wonderful science museum video! ๐Ÿ‘๐Ÿป๐Ÿ˜ธ๐Ÿ’•๐ŸŒž

  2. The reason why Jun can't hear the high tone, is because women are supposed to hear higher sounds because of the baby cry ๐Ÿ™‚

  3. People at my high school worked out that most teachers were too old to hear the higher pitches (you stop hearing them as you get older due to damage, it's a natural thing so don't worry) long story short they would get apps that played the high pitch and we would all hear it while the teacher was left confused about why their whole class was desending into chaos, yelling "ow turn that off its not funny."

  4. Out of nowhere
    โ€œ coloured night vision……..โ€
    Why did I dig this so funny with the face she made?๐Ÿ˜‚๐Ÿ˜‚

  5. Lololol it's pronounced infra-red, not infrared. Infra, red. Like the color. It means below red (the color) which corresponds to wavelength. Anything with a larger wavelength than visible light is generally called infra-red.

  6. The even more super version of that โ€œsuper materialโ€ is one of the research topics in my PhD ๐Ÿ™‚
    I also visited a lab where they work on that VR-touch technology (originally created for remote/robotic surgery), that stuff really tricks your brain haha.
    Glad you had fun and thanks for sharing with us!

  7. Oh I remember those sounds well.. during my exchangeyear in the US one guy downloaded a dogwhistle to his Iphone… every student could hear it but the teachers couldnยดt because their hearing was too bad.

  8. Some of the stuff are educational, but some of them are like: some Japanese people had too much time on their hands.

  9. I like your video I am a new YouTuber and do videos relating to new scientific findings can u please promote my video
    On your channel
    For this I will be highly grateful to u

  10. aren't pluripotent cells stem cells? so stem cell research was not banned in Japan? so steeve reeves could have went to japan to be healed?

  11. That tech with the touch is called haptic feedback and it's in the iPhone 8 and 7. The buttons on those iphones are not buttons, they are simply indented touch screens that respond to your touch by slightly vibrating + making some kind of very soft 'click' noise. You can change the haptics on the phone to respond harder or softer but it's impossible to tell the difference between a real iPhone button and the new button in the 8 beyond the fact that it never gets stuck on itself. That looked like an older exhibit because I know haptics are actually showing up more and more these days with touch screens. The iPhone button is just a great example of it because it FEELS like you're pressing a button down when you're not… at all.

  12. That vibration haptic feedback is actually in products like iPhone, Apple Watch, and MacBook as Force Touch or 3D Touch. There is no mechanical home button on iPhone 7 or 8, it just vibrates to make you THINK it's moving.

  13. I hate to say this, but those technology of 'tactile touch' on virtual 3D will be progress faster when porn and hentai medium fund it and wanted exclusive right on it.

  14. as a psa, at 3:35 you are not actually changing the wavelenght, you are blocking the waves with a certain orientation (polarization) and thus making the areas which they came from look dimmer. It's more complicated than this but that's more or less what's happening

  15. That thing with the filtering spyglass wasn't changing the wavelength. What it was doing was polarizing and depolarizing the light. So imagine a + shaped plane; it filtered light based on whether it was going _ or | so that you could see it.

  16. Wellcome to Tukuba!!
    Tukuba is my hometown!!
    I hope you enjoyed traveling Tukuba.
    Thank you for coming!

  17. In that touch pad segment, you meant the feedback response changes due to the varying buttons pressed as the touch pad was able to mimic the feedback response when you press a button in real life.

  18. By the way, with super advanced equipment, you can cover the front of that monitor with wavelengths of invisible light and make it vanish! Two reasons they will not do that in there: 1) it is expensive, and 2) not safe!

  19. You guys, my brother practices American medicine, and the human brain is nothing but a huge old electromagnet!!! And the most complicated one ever known, but that is what we are all carrying around inside the skulls in our heads.

  20. if anyone is intrested in the polorized light part, sheck out Bell's Theorem: The Quantum Venn Diagram Paradox,
    minutephysics made a video about it, it blew my mind

  21. Pros and Cons of Japan
    -Cool tech
    -Places with cute animals
    -Awesome society
    Delicious food
    -Dazzling Environment
    -Anime and manga


  22. can feel in virtual reality?…


  23. So glad with the hearing test the highest three don't seem to have managed to get through the filming/editing/encoding process. The others were painful enough.

  24. I've seen the seal before, but the other stuff looks really interesting. I think it's a bit creepy touching a moving stuffed animal with robotics inside.

  25. I LOVE SCIENCE!!!!!! ๐Ÿ‘จโ€๐Ÿ”ฌ๐Ÿ‘ฉโ€๐Ÿ”ฌ๐Ÿ‘จโ€๐Ÿ’ป๐Ÿ‘ฉโ€๐Ÿ’ป

  26. "It's the wave… that's coming from the bottom — that's what she said –" Was that an intentional That's What She Said joke, Jun? XD

  27. And that's why CD's use a digital sampling rate of 44.1khz. you need a sampling rate of 2x the audio frequency for an accurate reproduction, and very very few people can hear audio frequencies up to 22khz. Why the extra .1khz? Because it makes converting it mathematically difficult, so was a good way to deter copying in the earliest days of digital audio.

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