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The Science of Data, Algorithms, and Brains
Concept Keynote Group
The mathematical rules of data-fitting which constrain algorithms also apply to brains, allowing humans to understand our strengths and weaknesses in neutral, technological terms.

When Data Science and Neuroscience Collide

Sensory Metrics of Neuromechanical Trust
This talk explaining the brain in the style of "Mr. Science" includes several physical & perceptual demos, along with an expansive "ask me anything" Q & A session. The small-group workshop is designed around principles of symmterical interaction. It will thus include not only traditional discussion but also collaborative activities melding neuromechanical human resonance with optimal machine-learning principles for gathering and organizing ideas.
Neuro-safe Technology
Concept Keynote Group
Humans need technology which respects our brains' need for continuous, naturalistic three-dimensional input and microsecond-level timing.

How Zoom Can Make Videoconferencing More Human-friendly

How Science Got Sound Wrong
This talk for technological generalists compares and contrasts native paleo-human communication with "technological" media from cave-paintings through smartphones. It includes an expansive "ask me anything" Q & A. This group workshop for brainstorming new technologies is lubricated by the same neuromechanical resonance techniques which communications technology needs to preserve.
Neuromechanical Training /& Re-calibration
Concept Participatory Keynote Group
Almost all our pains and pleasures come from sensory data. The more different ways the body and face can move, and the more those motions overlap with "paleo" drives, the calmer, happier, and more graceful the person is.

Whitehat Neurohacking for Paleo Superpowers

Can Neuromechanics Jumpstart a Yoga Revolution?
Even in an auditorium, people can learn and practice all kinds of neuromechanical recalibration techniques involving breath, neck and face flexiblity, vocalization, and different ways to pay attention. All the exercises are derived from neuromechanical theory, so they fit together seamlessly. A small group on mats, like a yoga class, can learn and practice an enormous variety of techniques for managing sensory attention, balance, discomfort, stretch, exertion, vibration, and connection. You can learn the basics of "driving" your nervous system in the first hour, and can learn about (if not master in practice) most of the subtleties in several more sessions.